;^V"^^. -^ •
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation
THE 1 970 HATTER
welcomed to Stetson every
day he is here. He plans
for her, works for her,
pays for her. He is often
not. Yet she continues
to be important; a place to
sing and play. Stetson
is a unique idea; a
collection of inadequacies,
chuck holes and bad
food which equals the most
saddest, most important
time of one's life.
Welcome, then, to Stetson
as we found her and were
able to picture her. Live,
again, through all of
behind Conrad Hall, across the
street from the Men's Dormitories,
there are four playgrounds. Many
men learn many things there.
Some learn pride in Stetson. Some
have Greek letters to defend. But
they all learn pain and the color of
fe on these playgrounds; as do
all those who so faithfully watch.
The women play, too. They play
almost as hard. One laughs and
cheers and argues and, perhaps,
cries as he learns that it is not
really play at all.
■ ^^ ^9
BH^^^B"^ \ 'fl^^^^
is especially suited to being with
someone; to finding many types of
love. Stetson offers a time when
two people may see together and
paint things brighter colors. Jerseys,
pins, lavaliers, rings, promises and
agreements tie people together in
baffling, repeating arrangements.
Phones are always busy, back
doors are always crowded at
curfew. Hearts and minds are
pushed together for many reasons
and in many ways. One learns,
however, as he goes. The reasons
become harder to find. They
become more important. Here and
everywhere, one finds another
or goes on looking.
for coming to Stetson is to gain a
degree; to join in a "commitment to
academic excellence." It is like a
fingerprint; each person studies in a
different way and in a different place
and with a different attitude.
But mostly, they study for different
reasons. Mother's mad. Gotta get in
grad school. Gotta go active. Gotta
prove something to myself. Gotta
learn. Gotta do something with myself;
with my world.
.. ><t> li...:. .MtMiiiAMHMr-^l^K ^^^
before the other; time after time,
day after day. There are simply
places here at Stetson which one must
walk every day. One walks with the
same people carrying the same books,
his stride mirroring his last test
grade, his bank balance or the
situation at home. The post office,
class, the Commons — they all become
old at the same time they are becoming
surprisingly new. They become new for
every person at Stetson as they
undoubtedly will for all the others '
who pretend to tire of the same steps.
sees them. Just as everywhere,
they are marketed in every conceivable
package. They are all sizes, all
temperaments. They sometimes
"would love to go out." Just as
often they "have to study." Some
never have time to study, some
order pizza in the dorm every
Saturday night. And people laugh
about "the Stetson Woman." Is there
one? Does she wear short skirts?
What is she? What do they want her
to be? How many keys should
she have? Should we ask her mother?
What will happen to her? What
would happen to the men if she
weren't here? Keep guessing
and wondering about her. Look closely.
You may even see her walking across
campus with a cigarette. Stetson
women don't walk across
campus with a cigarette.
r % .-'^'^
one; each of us needs
something or someone. We
may laugh about it. But the
need is there and it makes us
all one. A human necessity
forces us to transcend
bounds made by money,
class, greek letters and
attitudes. It is forcing us to
transcend bounds made by
color. And Stetson is a good
place to watch it happen; to
watch people get together.
Maybe we have problems;
maybe we don't. Stetson,
however, is an old lady
helping us as best she can.
The 1970 HATTER was published by
Inter-Collegiate Press of Shawnee Mis-
sion, Kansas. The staff was: editor,
Ralph Cline; assistant editor, Jeanne
Gwynn; managing editor, Ric Crosby;
layout editor. Amy French; photo editor.
Bill Starr; Greek editor and spiritual ad-
visor, Jeff Aste; organizations editor, Pat
Stultz and nice person to have around,
Bitsy Prosser. Print, 18, 12. and 8 point
Trade Gothic Extended bold and regular.
Paper stock, Satinweave. Professional
photography by Tommy Taylor, DeLand.
Business manager of the 1970 HATTER
was Terry Mullen.
1. - —
as President of Stetson University on April 24, 1970,
Dr. John Edward Johns became the sixth man to hold
the post. He succeeded the late Dr. Paul F. Geren.
Dr. Johns served on the Stetson faculty for 22 years
prior to his selection by the board of trustees. Dr.
Johns was born in Ozark, Alabama and his family moved
to Florida in 1922. He was educated at DeSoto County
High School. He received his A.B. degree in history
from Furman University in 1947. There he was president
of the Kappa Alpha Fraternity, member of Omicron Delta
Kappa, business manager of his college yearbook, vice
president of the student body and chosen best all-
around student in his class by the Furman faculty.
Dr. Johns received his M.A. and his Ph.D. from the
University of North Carolina. In his service career.
Dr. Johns received the Distinguished Flying Cross and
a Purple Heart. In 1947, Dr. Johns married the for-
mer Martha Mauney. They have three sons: John E.. Jr.,
Steven IVl. and Marcus M. (See page 286 for installation
J. Ollie Edmunds' college pre
paratory work was at the YMCA
night school, Jacksonville, Florida.
While completing his college
work at Stetson, he entered
law practice in DeLand. At
27 he was appointed Judge of Du-
val County. He was narrowly
defeated in a race for the United
States Senate. In 1948, Dr.
Edmunds became the fourth
President of Stetson University
and the first graduate of
any Florida college to return to his
alma mater as President. Dr.
Edmunds retired the Presi-
dency in September of 1967 and
was invested as Chancellor
in November of 1967.
helm of the University is the Board of Trustees,
a self-elected, self-perpetuating organization.
The Board of Trustees has the responsibility of
selecting Presidents of the University, deciding
policy, interpreting intensions and reviewing al-
most every aspect of campus life. Dr. Earl
Edington is chairman of the Stetson University
Board of Trustees.
she was director of religious
activities. TInen she became an
assistant professor of religion.
That job was followed by her
present position as Dean of
Women. Miss Etter Turner
received her A. B. and her
A. from Stetson University.
been a Hatter for four years, Dean of
Men, George Borders is no stranger to
Stetson life. Mr. Borders was born in
Louisburg, Kentucky in 1939 and attended
Duncan U. Fletcher High School in Jack-
sonville Beach, Florida. He graduated
from Stetson \A/ith a B.A. in English.
After his graduation, Mr. Borders \A/ent
to the Marines where he earned the rank
of Captain. In 1965 he earned his M.A.
degree in education from East Carolina
University and quickly became Dean of
Men at Orlando Junior College. He came
to Stetson in 1966 as assistant Dean of
Men and was named Dean in March. 1969.
Mr. Borders is married to the former
Sybil Folsom and has two daughters:
Kimberly, 7 and Julie, 5.
semester, 1968, saw two new
deans named at Stetson. The
appointnnents were approved by
the Board of Trustees on the
morning of January 26, 1968.
Dean of Humanities is Dr. Eliot
D. Allen (see pages 302 and
303), professor of English, Dr.
Allen earned his B. A. in 1940
at Wesleyan University, his
A. M. in 1941 at Harvard and
an M. A. and Ph. D. at Princeton
shortly thereafter. Dean of
Sciences is Dr. Robert S. Chau-
vin, professor of geology and
geography. Dr. Chauvin holds
his B. S. from New York State
University College, an M. Ed.
from the University of Houston,
an M. A. from Columbia Uni-
versity and an Ed. D., also from
of the Stetson School of Busi-
ness Administration is Mr.
Edward C. Furlong. Dean Furlong
received his education at West
Virginia University, Potomac
State College and Stetson Uni-
versity. He received his B. S.
in business administration in
1938 and his A. B. and M. A.
in economics in 1940. Mr. Fur-
long served as the business
manager of the University from
1957 to 1963. Mr. Paul T.
Langston is Dean of the School
of Music. He received his B.A.
from the University of Florida
and his Doctorate in sacred
music at Union Theological
Seminary. Mr. Langston also
studied at the American con-
servatory in Fontainebleau,
M,\y 4, 1970
ALL STUDENTS ATTENDING CLASSES IN DAVIS HALL
ARE EXPECTED TO BE PEOPEBLY DRESSED. ALL MEN ARE
EXPECTED TO WEAR SHIETS AND TROUSERS (NO SHORTS).
ALL STUDENTS MUST WEAR SHOES.
serving Florida's oldest col-
lege of law for eleven years,
Richard T. Dillon was
named Dean of the college by
the University's Board
of Trustees. Dillon replaced
Dean Harold Sabring who
retired. Dean Dillon was
born and educated in Tampa,
Florida. He is a graduate
of Hillsborough High School and
was valedictorian of his
class at the University of
Tampa in 1953. This earned
him two scholarships to
Stetson college of law.
''[j^^H '''"^ J^^^^^^^^^^SS^^^I
^^^^ ' ' ' .^^sueGhB^^b ^^^I^^^^I
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named to the post of Business
Manager of the University, H.
Graves Edmundson served the
past year as Stetson's Comptroller.
Born in Atlanta, Mr. Edmundson
received his B. S. and M. B. A.
from Stetson, the latter with the
1970 commencement. Miss
Barbara Rowe is the University
Registrar. Miss Rowe has been
at Stetson University since 1939.
She received her B. A. from
Hillsdale College in Michigan and
her M. A. from Stetson.
received his B. S. from Stetson, Mr.
Fred York returned to Stetson as
Director of Public Relations, a job
vital to Stetson's competition in the
academic world. Fred did an out-
standing job this year but, alas,
next year he will be working for a
different employer — the United
States Army. Director of Counseling
Services for Stetson is Dr. George
W. Hood. Dr. Hood is also a pro-
fessor of education. He received
his B. A. from Baker University in
Kansas, his M. B. A. and his Ph. D.
from the University of Chicago.
Dr. Hood has been at Stetson
in 1958, Miss Judy Ausley returned
to her Alma Mater this year to
serve as Director of News Services.
Her job is to notify the world of
Stetson's activities and accom-
plishments. Judy is a native of
Florida and considers herself a
DeLandite. Also working to keep
Stetson in touch with the \A/or\d is
Mr. Ted Banks, Director of Inter-
national Studies. Mr. Banks is from
Greenwood, South Carolina. He
received his A. B. from Emory in
1949 and his M. S. from Georgia
Tech in 1955. Mr. Banks has been
at Stetson since 1968 and is a
member of Phi Beta Kappa.
and cents are the usual topics of discussion in the Stetson School
of Business Administration. Students are taught how to earn it, how
to spend it, how to save it, how to manage it and almost everything
except how to get along without it. Dr. W. H. Anderson is a special-
ist in finance and accounting. Dr. James Brown teaches about invest-
ments. Mr. Harry Edwards teaches about real estate while he is the
Placement Director for Stetson. Lt. Col. Kenneth L. Jackson is a
professor of quantitative analysis and statistics. Mrs. Mary P. Jones
teaches about finance. Mr. Ray G. Jones, Jr. is also a professor of
finance. Mr. Joseph Master is an accounting professor. Mr. David W.
Nylen teaches management and economics. Mr. Daniel O'Keefe is an
accounting professor. Mr. Dallas M. Patterson also teaches account-
ing and management.
the dedication of the new
Theodore Presser Hall, Stetson's
Music School faculty has one of the
finest buildings in which to
teach in the southeast United
States. Those faculty members
pictured are: Mrs. Lenlor Almand,
professor of piano; Miss Frances
J. Buxton, a specialist in
violin; Mr. Richard M. Feasel,
a specialist in theory and
conducting; Mr. Robert Fort, a
professor of church music; Mr.
Harold M. (Prof) Giffin, a professor
of voice and director of the
University choirs; Mr. Roger
Cushman, a specialist in piano;
and Mr. William W. Martin, a
specialist in violin.
Mr. Ronald Baugh, professor
of speech and coach of the
debate team; Dr. T. W. Beiler,
chairman of the chemistry
department and a specialist
in organic chemistry; Mr.
Leon F. Braxton, professor of
German and director of Stet-
son's AMFC year-abroad
program; Dr. Concha
Breton of the Spanish de-
partment; Dr. Fred E. Clark,
professor of biology and a
specialist in parasitology;
Mrs. Elizabeth Clay,
professor of elementary
Dr. Ethel Colbrunn, professor
of English with specialties
in Renaissance and Victorian
literature; Dr. Gerald
Critoph, professor of American
Studies with special interest
in urban life, leadership
and social change; Mr.
William Wayne Dickson, pro-
fessor of English specializing in
Lt. Col. Joyce Downing of
the ROTC department whose
branch is Armor; Dr. Kenneth
G. Everett of the chemistry
department; Mr. David E.
Fields of the mathematics
Miss Dorothy Fuller, pro-
fessor of biology specializing in
non-flowering plants; Dr.
Byron H. Gibson, chairman
of the English department
with a special interest
in Shakespeare and
linguistics; Dr. Bryan Gillespie,
professor of English with
the same specialty area;
Miss Sandra Gleason,
professor of economics with a
special interest in anthro-
pology; Dr. Keith Hansen,
professor of biology
whose specialty is cold-
blooded vertebrates; Mr. Bill
Hickman of the religion
department whose field is
Dr. John L. Hodges, chair-
man of the foreign languages
department and professor
of German; 1st Sergeant
Joseph Holbert of the ROTC
department; Dr. George L.
Jenkins, chairman of the
physics department and
an expert in nuclear physics;
Dr. E. Earl Joiner, pro-
fessor of religion whose field is
Christian ethics; Mr.
Anthony T. Jusick, physics
professor with a special
interest in the field of
astrophysics; Miss Marian
Jupp, professor of
French; Miss Ethel Kinnum,
professor of French.
Dr. William Laboch of the
mathematics department; Dr.
Richard E. Langford, pro-
fessor of English with
special interests in American
literature and semantics
\A/ho is also one of the
founders of Everett/Ed-
wards Press; Dr. Robert
Loftin, professor of phi-
losophy and logic; Dr. Marc
Lovelace of the history depart-
ment whose interests are
the Near-East and archae-
ology; Dr. Gilbert Lycan, pro-
fessor of history with a
special interest in American
History; Major Ted A.
McDonald of the ROTC de-
partment whose branch
Major Graham McKinnon
of the ROTC department
whose branch is artillery; Miss
Elizabeth Magarian, pro-
fessor of algebra; Dr. Gary
L. Maris, professor of
political science with specialties
in the fields of inter-
national law and political
theory; Mr. Fred Messersmith,
chairman of the art depart-
ment and noted artist; Mr.
Lewis Myers of the religion
department whose special field
is the philosophy of religion;
Mr. Gary Noffke, professor
Dr. John Outtersen of the
education department; Dr. Elmer
Prichard, the senior member
of the Stetson faculty, chair-
man of the biology department
with a special interest in botany; Dr.
Morris T. Reagan, professor of
chemistry specializing in or-
ganic chemistry; Dr. John Scalf,
professor of anthropology;
Dr. Harold J. Schultz, specialist in
African and British history;
Mr. Edward E. Settgast,
co-director of the AMFC year-
abroad program and professor
of Spanish; Mrs. Ella Mae
Shearon of the education
department specializing in psy-
Mr. Robert Sherer of the American
studies department; Dr. Ruth
Smith, professor of education
with special interests in elementary
education and reading; Dr. T. E.
Smotherman, professor of
education with special interests
in elementary education and
science and mathematics; Dr. Ray
Sowers of the education de-
partment, a specialist in con-
temporary problems in Florida
education; Mr. Fletcher D. Srygley,
a specialist in solid state
physics; Mr. Charles R. Stephen,
professor of economic
geography and conservation; Dr.
William E. Taylor, professor
of English with special interests in
poetry, drama and creative
Dr. Elizabeth Teigland, professor
of education with a special
interest in reading; Mr. Henry
Thwing, professor of derivative
algebra; Dr. O. LaFayette Walker,
chairman of the religion department
and a specialist in Biblical
studies; Mr. James Ward, teacher
of swimming and coach of the
Hatter baseball team; Dr.
Margaret W. Wood, director of the
Stetson intern program of the
education department; Mr. James
Wright of the drama department
and many, many others who
could not find time to have
their pictures taken.
very trusting lot, the librarians
are at least, very hard working. Mr.
Dudley Yates is the head librarian,
but he is assisted by Mrs.
Ellen Peek, Mrs. Eleanor Hurst,
Miss Mary G. Lewis and count-
less students who do not seem
to like the library at all. Second only
to the Hat Rack in social
significance, the Library serves
as a clearing-house for campus
activities and romances. It
also serves as an excellent site for
slumber and for reading the
ne\A/spaper. There is even a small,
radical student minority who
would attempt to use the library
for study and break an age
old Stetson tradition.
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
New Smyrna Beach
Ash, Terrence M.
Balboa, Canal Zone
Falls Church, Va.
North Palm Beach
Mamaroneck. N. Y.
Ponte Vedra Beach
i% #► f* ^ %
Washington, D. C.
West Hartford, Conn.
Metuchen. N. J.
Metuchen. N. J.
Charlotte, N. C.
Hope. Laura Lookout Mountain, Tenn.
Charlotte. N. C.
Shushan. N. Y.
Pfafftow/n, N. C.
Moorestow/n, N. J.
Watertown, N. Y.
Lander, Teri Sue
West End, N. J.
Moorestown, N. J.
White Plain, N. Y.
Harrison, N. Y.
Falls Church, Va.
Sayville, N. Y.
McKenzie, Susan Lake Helen
MacConnell, Robert Titusville
Mackee, Dennis Wanamassa, N. J.
MacVane, Stanley South Portland, Me.
Major, James Atlanta, Ga.
Mancuso, James Pelham Manor, N. Y.
Menuhin, Michael Newark, N. J.
Mertz, Marilyn Potomac, Md.
Messersmith, Linda DeLand
Meyers, Carol Sarasota
Martinville. W. Va.
Severna Park, Md.
Green Cove Springs
Taylors, S. C.
Goshen, N. Y.
Toms River, N. J.
Forest Hills. N. Y.
Huntington, N. Y.
Eglin A. F. B.
Prouty, Mary Ruth
Charlotte, N. C.
Riopiedras, Puerto Rico
East Lansing, Mich.
Grosse Point, Mich.
Beaufort, S. C.
#^ ft? ^
Steiner, Rebecca Silver Spring, Md.
Stephenson, Marc Lake Placid
Stillwell, Serena Savannah, Ga.
Streitenberger, Katherine Hialeah
Suarez, Jorge Boca Raton
Washington. D. C.
Gastonia. N. C.
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
Becht, Barbara Fort Pierce
Belanger, Terry Ann Whately, Mass.
Bender, Sue Allentown, Pa.
Seville, Sandra Newport News, Va.
North Palm Beach
Cv ^ J?^ ife^i 4"'
Bozeman. Jo Ann
Durham, N. C.
Oceanside. N. Y.
Charlotte. N, C.
Chevy Chase, Md.
n Fort Lauderdale
Roslyn Heights, N. Y.
Lake Forest, III.
Charlotte, N. C,
Great Lakes, III.
N. Chicago, III.
West Palm Beach
Klarer, Michael Newport News, Va.
Kniseley, Joseph Cocoanut Grove
Kolber, Eric Miami
Krechman, Alan Mount Vernon, N. Y.
Kruse, Brenda Fort Wayne. Ind.
Nguyen, Kim Anh
ng, S. Vietnam
Nugent, Nicholas Saint Petersburg
Olagbemiro, Timothy Nigeria
Orr, James Indianapolis, Ind.
Pait, Virginia Carrollton, Ga.
Goldsboro, N. C.
:inia Beach, Va.
Bronx, N. Y.
Scotch Plains, N. J.
Little Rock, Ark.
Indian Harbor Beach
Scaggs, Bettie Lake Wales
Scenti, Michael Wethersfield, Conn.
Schweikart, Linda Hialeah
Searls, Bobbie Jo Tampa
Sebastian, Scott Boca Raton
Charlotte, N. C.
Charlotte, N. C.
Silver Springs, Md.
Kowloon. Hong Kong
Mount Vernon. Ohio
Wayne, N. J.
THE JUNIOR CLASS
Aiello, Thomas Silver Springs, Md.
Alden, Ray Newton Upper Falls, Mass.
Brevard, N. C.
Brevi/er. Samuel Wir
iston Salem, N. C.
Burr, Mary Ann
Wantagh. N. Y.
Elma. N. Y.
Chaille, Angela Hana Ranch, Hawaii
Chorpening, Mary Ann
Florence. S. C.
Otega, N. Y.
Dunn, Kathleen Shawnee Mission, Kan.
Dupree, John Akron, Ohio
Engelhard, George Leesburg
Entzminger, Paul Greenville
Farmer, Gail Fort Lauderdale
Richmond Hill, Ga.
Charlotte, N. C.
New Hope, Pa.
Schenectady, N. Y.
Cranford, N. J.
West Palm Beach
Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
West Palm Beach
f^ In^ ^'^' C^*"^ K^
Laurel Springs, N. J.
Latour. Tony Er
isenada, Puerto Rico
Lederhaus, Mary An
Camden. S. C.
Raleigh. N. C.
Honea Path. S. C.
Cedar Grove. N. J.
Ridgewood, N. J.
West Palm Beach
Raleigh, N. C.
Virginia Beach, Va.
Keuka Lake, N. Y.
THE SENIOR CLASS
Spartanburg, S. C.
Smithtown. N. Y.
Great Falls. Mont.
Boone, A. Derrell
Fort Benning, Ga.
Plains, N. J.
Summit, N. J.
Disney, Margaret Lee DeLand
Drury, Bruce Chevy Chase, Md.
Dullard, Patricia Ormond Beach
Charlotte, N. C.
Gasser, James North Tonawanda, N. Y.
Gateman, Larry DeLand
Gawley, Robert Lincroft, N. J.
Goff, H. Stephen
Teaneck, N. J.
Park Ridge. III.
Hathaway, William New Smyrna Beach
Hay, Karen Boynton Beach
Henderson, Glenn DeUand
Indian Harbour Beach
Washington, D. C.
Jordan, Martha Cook
Toms River, N. J.
Mathues, Steven Sarasota
Matthews, William Walnut Creek, Calif.
Meyer, Craig Clearwater
Michaels, Charles Indian Harbour Beach
Michaelson, Philip Holly Hill
Monkiewicz, Joseph Lynnfield, Mass.
Montgomery, Robert Fort Meade
Mullins, Dona Saint Petersburg
O'Keefe, William T.
Patton, Marion New Smyrna Beach
Pearsall, James New Smyrna Beach
Peffer, Mary Lou DeLand
Perry, Jessie W.
Perry, William H.
Wayne. N. J.
West Dennis, Mass.
jmmit. N. J.
Willsboro, N. Y.
New Smyrna Beach
Selph, Carl DeLand
Shierling, George DeLand
Shinholser, James New Smyrna Beach
Charlotte, N. C.
Starr, William Kent
South Orange. N. J.
Pawleys Island, S. C.
Toms River, N. J.
Charlotte. N. c.
West Palm Beach
<^ - -
Ministerial Association is an
organization for students
wishing to enter church-related
vocations. The Religious
Life Council is comprised of
all the religious denominations
interested and represented
by students on campus.
The sponsor is Mr. Jack
Mabry, and the members of the
council are the president
and representative from each
religious organization. The
special focus of Religious
Ennphasis Week is provided by
this group as are most of
the promotions of religious
life on campus throughout
services every Tuesday and Thursday night
immediately bring to mind Stetson s Baptist
Student Union, the BSD. The BSU is sponsored
by Mr. Jack Mabry, the director of religious
activities for Stetson. Some of the BSU s most
important activities were the pre-school
retreat at the Central Baptist Church Camp
the international students' banquet in
September, the state convention in November
and the sponsoring of Reverend Bill Self as
a speaker at Stetson. The BSU's home is Allen
Hall, named for the fourth president of the
University. The president of the BSU is
Baker Eddy, in 1866, was healed
of severe injuries which she re-
ceived from an accident. The
healing occured as the result of her
reading of a certain passage in
the Bible. She understood the
healing, she said, but determined
to understand the science behind
it. From this landmark springs the
Christian Science Students Organ-
ization. The organization meets
every month and annually has a
speaker from Boston, the home
of the Christian Science move-
ment. Pictured are: Mrs. Don Page,
councillor; Gail Miller, Eve Brown,
Laurel Goetz and Joan Simmons.
up of interested Presbyterian students,
tine Westminster Fellowship provides
many activities during the year. They
host many dinners and hold an annual
car wash for the benefit of their adop-
ted child. Westminster holds two
yearly retreats. The fall retreat fea-
tures discussion by members of all cam-
pus faiths of possible means of foster-
ing religious growth in the Stetson
community. The spring retreat is open
to high school seniors of the Presby-
terian church. President is Harland
Merriam. The other officers are:
Barry Brassard, vice president; Steve
Rawls, treasurer; Dorothy Minor, sec-
retary; Trey Brooks, Jr., enlistments
chairman and Barbara Barr and Kathy
Kraeger, social chairmen.
by the Stetson Circle of Omicron
Delta Kappa, the members of
Green Circle must be rising sopho-
mores. The group was conceived
in order to show recognition to
those sophomore men who have
conspicuously contributed to
Stetson University and its com-
munity. Recognized in 1970 were:
Chuck McKeebey, David Wilt,
Geoff Mack, Chris Park, Shon
Saxon, Bill Bruce, Max Ziontz,
George Hanlon, Greg Padgett,
John Bailey and Jim Orr.
whose job it is to preserve order on
campus are sometimes not extremely
popular. They do, however, do an
outstanding job of carrying out their
responsibilities and keeping Stetson
running smoothly. Two such people
are Eliot Perny, Director of Traffic and
Dave Broom, Director of the Campus
Security Guard. The Traffic Depart-
ment has paved three parking lots
this year plus depositing a substantial
amount of money in the University's
general operating fund. The Campus
Security Guard is possibly the only
one of its kind in the nation. Completely
run and staffed by students, the
Guard has been much more success-
ful than any security method tried.
wearing the small, black mortar-
board pin, one may see the recipients
of the highest honor available to
Stetson women. This honor is to be
tapped into Mortar Board, the
national leadership fraternity for
women. This year's membership
was: Elizabeth Gearhart Farr, Janet
Crossley, Pat Stultz, Jan Barton
Buchanon, Lindy Jackson, Pat
Dullard, Janet McCullough (all
pictured opposite page), Suzanne
Clarke O'Keefe, Linda Ross, Suzy
Smotherman, Evelyn Solheim and
Delta Kappa, national leader-
ship honorary for college
men, was founded December 3,
1914 at Washington and
Lee by fifteen student and
faculty leaders upon the
idea that leadership of excep-
tional quality and versatility
in college should be recognized.
The membership is made
up of both faculty members
and students. The members
for 1970 were: Dick
Mahaffey, president; George
Borders; Steve Shoe-
maker; Bill Armour; John
Swann; Elliot Perny (pictures
this page); Dr. Glenn
Wilkes; Dr. T. Wayne
Bailey; Lyie Wadsworth; Jim
Davis; Bill Hathaway, Bob
Lenna and Ralph Cline (pic-
tures opposite page).
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committee of students,
faculty and administration, the
Publications Board has as
its functions the reviewing of
candidates for editorial of-
fices and the insuring of
satisfactory progress on the part
of all the campus publi-
cations. Its members include
the editors and business
managers of the Reporter and
the Hatter, a chairman se-
lected by Sigma Pi Kappa, the
editors of South, head of
the public relations department,
dean of women and a
faculty advisor. The Stu-
dent Affairs Committee is
constituted to deal with
non-academic areas of stu-
dent life. Its members are:
dean of women (chairman), dean
of men, registrar, assistant
dean of women, the faculty
advisor to the student
government, the director of
religious activities, SG president,
SG vice president, AWS
president. Men's Judiciary
Council president. Reporter
editor, Publications Board
chairman, SUB president,
presidents of the Pan-
hellenic council and IFC, a
chairman of the SAC dis-
ciplinary committee and a
from the faculty senate.
and Blade is a national
military honorary society for
outstanding cadets in the ROTC
program. The society spon-
sors assorted charity ac-
tivities as well as social campus
functions, and provides
leadership training and ex-
perience to the selected cadets.
Honor society of the basic
level ROTC cadets is Pershing
Rifles. They are the only
drill unit which represents Stetson
in area parades and provides
leadership training and
experience to the selected
Dorothy Fuller is the faculty
advisor to Beta Beta Beta, the
national biology honorary organi-
zation. Its membership is
limited to biology majors who
maintain a B-average in biology.
and epees, white suits and
masks, thrusts and parries —
all these new terms come
with a brand new sport.
The Stetson Fencers in their
first year at Stetson compiled an
enviable record. Captain
Steve Rawls won the state
under 19 men's foil champion-
ship and the divisional
under 19 men's epee
championship. Cathy Bursock
represented the women
in the winner's circle by
taking the state title in the
under 19 women's foil com-
petition. Although the
fencers have not been able to
wrest a team status from
the University, they have suc-
cessfully competed against
the University of Florida,
the Florida State University
and Florida Presbyterian. Dr.
Fritz Frauchiter and Dr. C. Car-
ter Colwell are the faculty
sponsors of the Stetson
Fencers and Jim Flint is the
Tau Delta is the national
English honorary fraternity.
Members must have at
least twelve hours of upper-
division English with a
B-average in order to qualify. Dr
Ann Morris is faculty
advisor. Sigma Pi Kappa is
the local journalism fra-
ternity. Its sole qualification is
outstanding work on Stet-
STETSON DEBATING TEAM
FOR YOUR VICTORY
Squad has upheld Stetson's honor well
this year, especially with an out-
standing victory over Harvard April 2,
led by Bob Bugg and Chobbie Ebbets.
The Squad participates in intercol-
legiate debate and forensics both
locally and in tournaments. Coached
by Mr. Ronald Baugh, the Stetson Debate
team has brought much notice to the
for Scroll and Key is from
the top five percent of the ju-
niors and seniors holding at
least a 2.5 average. It is
Stetson's honorary fraternity for
academic excellence. Phi
Beta is the national profes-
sional fraternity for women in
the field of music. The
members serve as hostesses for
all musical activities. To be
considered for member-
ship, one must have a B
as a means to give greater
expression to Stetson's
black students, the Afro-
American Society claims as its
purpose "to contribute to
the University community
and to the DeLand com-
munity at large with a specific
orientation to the black
experience." The society
strives to emphasize the
cultural history of blacks in
America. The executive council
of the SAAS consists of:
Frank Scruggs, Greg Price,
Teri Singletary and Al
Harris. Their representative to
Student Affairs 'is Greg Padgett.
Who in American Colleges and
Universities, in the past two
academic years, inas accepted
46 of Stetson's nominations. Those
accepted who were in attendance
at Stetson for 1969-70 were: Bill
Armour, Janet Crossley, Pat Dullard,
Jane Eckert, Bill Hathaway, Betsy
Craig, Lindy Jackson, Cathy Joel,
Bob Lenna, Dee Lewis, Janet Mc-
Cullough, Dick Mahaffey, Eliot
Perny, Steve Shoemaker, Joan
Simmons, John S\A/ann, Jeff Aste,
Beth Barnes, Ralph Cline, Sue
Coffey, Joan Damon, Bob Daniels,
Jim Davis, Vern DeSear, Bob Gaw-
ley, Judie Hill, Marva Lewis, Bob
Montgomery, Suzanne O'Keefe,
Bill Perry, Linda Ross, Jonda
Salyers, Evelyn Solheim, Pat Stultz
and Lyie Wadsworth.
say they are discriminating. The an-
swer always reiterates the individ-
ual's right to choose his associates
as he sees fit. They sing and
they play football. They drink and they
sing and they visit dormitories
late at night. They maraud fraternity
houses with crippling toilet paper
and steal and paint each other's
emblems. But they are here and the
Greeks, like most people here.
try to contribute more than they
detract. They discriminate; but usually
they aid. They. also, make Stetson
Stetson. There are 14 Greek
organizations on campus and they
are listed here according to the
ALPHA CHI OMEGA SORORITY
First Vice President Patricia Paller
President Sally Pinson
Bobbie Jo Searles
Secretary Carol Shroads
ALPHA KAPPA SORORITY
ALPHA XI DELTA SORORITY
President Rebecca Fore
Treasurer Sandra Price
Vice President Susan Smotherman
DELTA DELTA DELTA
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DELTA SIGMA PHI FRATERNITY
ZETA TAU ALPHA SORORITY
Mary Ann Baube
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
PI BETA PHI SORORITY
Rush Chairman Phyllis MacLean
President Linda Ross
Recording Secretary Sally Smith
PI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY
Steve La Freniere
PI KAPPA PHI FRATERNITY
SIGMA NU FRATERNITY
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Skip Van Der Karr
*:«^ . IS
PHI MU SORORITY
Recording Secretary Lynn Bolton
Vice President Mary Ann Burr
OMEGA PHI FRATERNITY
usually unnoticed person always
has to edit the Compass. A large
part of the summer is taken to
compile all the information and
pictures needed by entering stu-
dents. Piles of phone numbers
and club descriptions, pictures
and rulers all mesh, somehow,
into probably the most useful
publication on campus. The editor
for the 1970 Compass is Miss
Jan Holland, who also serves as
secretary of the student publi-
is the literary magazine and review
of Stetson University. Its purpose is
to provide a means where creative
worlds of fiction, poetry and literary
criticisms can be displayed for the
public's scrutiny. Photographs and
drawings are also used in the
belief that true artistic endeavors
are not necessarily written. Although
not all of the material used for
south is written by members of
the Stetson community, the em-
phasis is upon local work. The
members of the south staff are;
John Dupree, editor; Tagore Somers,
Robert Berry, Dan Casale, Deborah
Turner, Susan Gould and Wayne
Dreggors on the editorial staff.
Dr. William E. Taylor is the advisor.
Friday one may see. scattered in
tied bundles in every important corner
of the campus, what seem to be
thousands and thousands of
copies of Florida's oldest college news-
paper, the Stetson Reporter. The
bundles are eagerly torn into for
reasons varying from the literary
merit to the Burger Chef
coupons. This, however, is its purpose.
The editor of the 1969-1970 Re-
porter was Bob Lenna. His two
assistant editors were Brian
O'Keefe and John Dupree. The
Reporter sports editor was G. A.
Mitcheson. Staff Writers were:
Greg Price, sports; Vern DeSear,
coed of the week; Janet Crossley
and Linda Messersmith, Greek
Gab; Pam Lee; David Jorden;
Randy Klein, and Sam Bearman.
Business manager of the Reporter was
Walt Ketcham. Throughout the 27
issues of the year, editor Lenna
stated his purpose as "to tell
it like it is and at the same time to
follow the advice of William
Cowper who said 'Differing
judgments serve but to declare that
the truth lies somewhere — if we knew
but where!'". (Please see pictures
on pages 168-169.)
tape has left white squares all
over the death-green walls and
the typewriter only works part
of the time. In this room where
faded blue curtains hang
cowardly in the corners unaware
that they are unable to stretch
completely across the windows,
a group of people works on
painting what lies outside the
windows. They are sick of one
pica and Trade Gothic Extended
Bold and Mat Binders. They
never really tired of what v^as
outside the dirty windov^s,
though. Jeanne was assistant
editor. She didn't want to be.
Ric was managing editor. Amy
was layout editor and in the
office all the time. Bill was
photo editor and hard to find
but uniquely dependable. Dr.
Morris was our faculty advisor.
She kept us out of trouble with
the publications board. Sage
took a lot of pictures and taught
school. Sue inspired Bill. Nat
did a large number of advertise-
ments that Terry sold. Pat was
organizations editor. Vern got
the pretty girls and Nasty
Jeff got all the hard, unglorious
work. But, at least, we all learned
something — to look at today in
terms of what it might be
tomorrow. Sometimes. A sense
stands for "associated women
students," the organization
of all Stetson women. It has two
main areas of concern:
interest and judicial. The pur-
pose of the interest board
is to satisfy and broaden
women's interests through
planned social and intel-
lectual activities. The
judicial council is designed
to encourage individual respect
and integrity as women take
increased responsibility in
governing themselves. The
Men's Council serves as a
link between the University
Administration and the men
students and tries to develop a
sense of responsibility and
high standards of conduct in
each Stetson man as a
corollary to its governmental
of an active and successful
Student Government Associ-
ation, Bill Hatha\A/ay has put
in thousands of hard hours.
As President of the SGA, Bill
holds the most important
executive office available to
a student. His Vice President,
Bill Armour, is the presiding
officer of the senate. Wanda
Pasnicky serves as Treasurer
and Susan Jones is the
but often unnoticed ser-
vants of Stetson are the ap-
pointed Co-chairmen on major
committees. These students
work diligently to plan
and supervise the major
events of the school year.
Co-chairmen of this year's
Homecoming (see page 290 for
were Judd Chapman and
Judie Hill. Planning 1969's
Green Feather week (see
page 252) were Dick
Mahaffey and Sally Trask.
In charge of Parents'
Weekend were Vern DeSear
and Joan Damon (see page
senators are: Mark Shuttle-
worth, president of the
junior class and chairman of
the judicial and rules com-
mittee; George Retter,
sophomore class senator,
chairman of the business rela-
tions committee; Janet
Crossley, business school
senator, chairwoman of the or-
ganization and finance
committee; Vince Dix, junior
class senator and chairman
of the labor and student
services committee; Ric
Crosby, sophomore senator,
chairman of the elections
and appointments com-
mittee; John Swann, presi-
dent of the senior class;
Joan Simmons, president of the
liberal arts school.
1 ^^^11 1
Chobee Ebbets and Jim
Davis, liberal arts senators;
Jessie Burns, liberal arts
senator; Judie Hill, liberal arts
senator; Pam Thomas,
music school senator; Kenan
Fishburne, president of the
Gary Smith, junior class
senator; Mark Zimmerman,
liberal arts school senator; Ron
Bostic, music school senator;
Terry Mullen, business school
senator; Warren Dixon, music
and white outfits, sporting name
tags, the Stetson Hostesses
may be seen often working
hard to sell Stetson to prospective
students and campus
visitors. The work is hard and
often unrewarding. The smiles
are sometimes hard to produce,
but they always are. Member-
ship is completely voluntary
and the only reward is the
satisfaction of working to
improve the University. The
hostess bureau is directed by the
Stetson Union Board's hos-
pitality committee and works
closely with the Office of
Admissions. They are made
up of 20 of Stetson's most
attractive young women. The
chairman of the group is
Miss Mamie Feasel.
in the Carlton Student
Union, the Stetson Union
Board is nnade up of those
students interested in
bettering the Stetson com-
munity. The SUB plans ac-
tivities of interest to all
Stetson students. The
Union Board operates under
the Student Affairs
Committee, as does the Stu-
dent Government, and is a
parallel organization to the
SUB officers are: Richard
Brown, president; Eliza-
beth Mock, vice president;
Marva Lewis, secretary;
Bruce Rose, treasurer;
Robby Connor, Cellar Door
Chairman; Bill Calvin, Films
Committee Chairman; Marnie
Feasel, Hostess Bureau
Chairman; Tom Koszoru,
Chairman. Other members in-
clude Dean Etter Turner;
Bill Armour, SG vice
president; Mr. Jack Mabry.
Faculty advisor is Dr.
of the time, they cheer by
themselves. A Cheerleader
is an animal that does funny
tricks — somersaults and
the like — while the crowd
watches and occasionally
snickers. But what kind
of lethargy would we all slip in-
to if it were not for the
cheerleaders. Any place has
to have at least one group
of people who are not the
least bit ashamed to be
enthusiastic. Captain Rochelle
Waters McTureous, Lynn
Kitching, Zondra Tyre,
Kathy Giffin, Susie
Erard-Coupe, Paula Snell,
Sherry Laughlin, Nancy Baur
and Debbie Ervin tirelessly
cheer, make posters,
travel and make Stetson an
exciting place to be.
\A/ere fifteen cents apiece
for as long as tlney lasted. They
never lasted very long,
however, as a Stetson Soccer
game is a very hot, sultry
affair. When it is not
hot and sultry, it is raining.
Virtually unobserved, the
Stetson Hatters fought
through 13 soccer games to
end a disappointing 4-7-2 sea-
son. Those who watched
were loyal, but few. The
soccer team has always had to
serve their school with
very little support. Coach
Borders started the season
with almost all of his last
year's stars returning.
An exceptional season
was predicted but things just
did not fall into place. There
were stars, however.
Tim Olagbemiro was the
highest scorer in the Florida
Conference. Along with Tim,
John Davis and Jeff Aste
were named to the FISC All-
Conference Team. Others
who played were: Ted
Davis, Frits Lawaetz, Wes
Nettleton, John Wethington,
Tad Williams, Bobby
Rosenberger, David Hull, Jim
Flint, Dan Fremont, Dave
Bestor, Vernon Frank,
Ibrahim Gheiadi, Bob Baldwin,
Bill Perry, Harland Merriam,
Jorge Uquillas, Link
Powars, Kurt Hertle, Steve
Baum, Bill Hinchliff, Rob
DePue, Charles Cousins,
Manuel Menendez, John Horn,
Pete Staley, Steve Carlson,
Dave Brandt, Paul Wymbs,
William Ayala, Alex
Mellon, and ChanChai
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state killed the Hat's chances
at an NCAA College Division
Channpionship and they only did
it by one point. And that
point came after the final
buzzer! Nevertheless, it was
Stetson's best basketball
season. Our dream was indeed
realized as the voice of G. A.
Micheson told us that the season
would end in Evansville,
Indiana rather than DeLand.
High points of the season
were the victories over 14th
ranked Louisville and Georgia
Southern, the game that
gave Stetson her first NCAA
Divisional Title. The Tars,
the Spartans and Buffalo
State, of course, provided the
low points. Doctor Glenn
Wilkes ended the great season
by sending Ail-American
Ernie Killum to the National
Association of Basketball
Coaches' All-Star Game
where he played beside Charlie
Scott and Dan Issell. Killum
started every Hatter game
with Derrell Boone, Junior Gale,
Bob Mack, and Ron Beal.
Ken Showers served as a
high-jumping clutch man. Along
with them, Steve Sterling,
Jim Orr. Steve Holland, Jessie
Grove, Ken Ware and John
Loveland made Hatter
people a lot happier than they
had ever been before.
Virginia will be the site of the end of
the Stetson Hatters' baseball season.
Extremely successful under Coach Jim
Ward, the Hatters finished the regular
season with 34 wins and only 12 losses.
The Hatters threw and hit \A/ell enough to
receive the at-large bid to the NCAA
college division tournament from the
Atlantic Coast Conference. Bill Rhoden
led the team in batting average while
Mike Fulford led the Hats in RBI's
with an astounding 46. The lowest earned
run average for the pitchers belonged
to Jim Orr with 1.29. John Fischett
pitched the most winning games with 8
Members of the team are: Pat Arnett
Ted Butler, David Davidson, Pete Dunn
Ashby Frayser, Jesse Grove, Brent Helms
Larry Jones, Ron Keith, Tony Latour
Tom Lawrence, Larry Miller, Lorenzo
Moll, Nick Pedro, Wayne Perry, Gary San-
chez and Mike Smollon. The student
assistant is Matt Rosiek. Ned Skiff is
the manager. The scorekeeper and statis-
tician are Dave Bennett and Bob Watson.
Mike Medows is the batboy.
' ' ^■-^,
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ignored by the student body,
tennis and golf are two of the
most interesting spectator
sports at Stetson. Coach Ray
Hussey was in charge of the
1969-'70 tennis team. The
Stetson golf team was coached
by Bob Weickle and was very
successful in Florida meets.
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as easy nor as gentle as one
might think, Stetson's intramural
sports draw large and spirited
crowds. Perhaps the most popular
intramural sport is Intramural
Football. Each fraternity spon-
sors a team and the Independent
Men's Organization also enters
one. Each team plays every other
team twice in a truly exciting sea-
son. The air is often rather cold
but the tension is hot as the fans
wish victories for their favorites.
Intramural football has all the
characteristics of regular football,
but Stetson adds her smallness
and rivalry to increase the com-
petition. One gets hoarse as he
screams invitations he could not
possibly live up to and wishes that
people would get hurt. The end of
the game, however, brings a cheer
and a return to humanity. The
fierce rivalry melts first into
muffled "Nice games" and then
nto everyday life. This year the
Pikes took the title from the
Sigma Nus in a two-part, grip-
ping, almost dark playoff game.
and over the net. Straight down
if one is able to arrange it. The
goal of the game is to write
"Voigt" on their faces while
protecting one's own. Just as
the rest of Stetson's recreation
sports, Intramural Volleyball is not
as easy as it would seem. There
is not even a small hint of grass
and the nets are usually sagging.
The sun is in one's eyes or he
is in night-like shade. But people
enjoy it. This year, the Sig Eps
took the trophy in a see-saw
double round-robin tournament.
grows on the xA/indows that
have not been opened in many
years. The roof leaks even when
it isn't raining and the heater,
when it works, emits echoing
screams and moans around Hulley
Gym. The old gym, in the winter,
hosts two games per night, four
nights per week. The phenomena
featured are collectively called In-
tramural Basketball. One crowd
files out as the other files in and
as the refs change shirts to play
in the next game. And the heater,
sometimes, screams and the
scoreboard, sometimes, works
and the sweat of the players,
usually, rolls and forwards, often,
slip on wet places on the floor as
someone manages to win the
hazardous, unique game of Stet-
son intramural basketball. This
year, the Sigma Nus, on their
blistering road to athletic recovery,
took the basketball title. But they
paid for it.
in the outfield cause one ganne
to severely interfere with another
as the outfielders often rub shoul-
ders. Stetson Intramural Softball
is truly a unique sport. Where else
could one see a pitcher pitching
from a hole rather than a mound?
Where else could one see human
backstops? At any rate, the action
is fast and the crowds are
enthusiastic. And, as the bases
and the runners move around the
diamond, a reasonable facsimile
of that great American sport
takes place at Stetson. This year
the Lambda Chis took the title in
=t season that v.'ent right down
figuring heavily in the decision for
the President's Cup, the Minor
Intramural Sports lack the appeal
of the major ones. The minor sport
pictured is Water Basketball.
The winner of the former was
Sigma Nu and the latter was
Sigma Phi Epsilon. Other minor
sports and their winners were:
Horseshoes, Sigma Nu; Table
Tennis, Lambda Chi Alpha; Cross
Country, Pi Kappa Phi; Bowling,
Delta Sigma Phi; Paddleball,
Sigma Nu; Golf, Lam.bda Chi
Alpha and Tennis, Sigma Phi
Epsilon. Two intermediate sports
were Swirnming and Track, both
won by Pi Kappa Phi.
she is called Dream Girl or
Rose Queen or just Sweet-
heart, she means the same
thing to the men who have
chosen her. On these two pages
are pictured the Sweethearts
for the Stetson Fraternities.
They are: Joy Johnson, Pi
Kappa Alpha; Jacki Wice, Pi
Kappa Phi; Jan Tidmarsh,
Sigma Phi Epsilon (clockwise
this page); Linda IVlorehead,
Lambda Chi Alpha; Pat Craven,
Sigma Nu and Becky Davis,
Delta Sigma Phi (clockwise
who are members of fra-
ternities vote on candidates
sponsored by ail the sororities
to select the Greek Goddess.
This year. Miss Pat Dullard
was crowned at the annual
Greek sing. Pat is a 21 year-
old senior from Ormond
Beach. Her major is history
and she enjoys knitting,
reading, sewing, s\A^imming.
traveling and working with
used to be Homecoming Hostess was made
this year into the Homecoming Queen.
Chosen by a student election was Miss
Linda Ross, a 20 year-old junior from
Winter Park. Linda's major is Russian
and she likes art, cats, teaching,
serving, reading and dancing. Each year
the cadets in Stetson's ROTC brigade
choose a Military Ball Queen. This year's
Queen was Miss Kathy Littlehale, a 21
year-old sociology major from Weston,
Massachusetts. Kathy's interests include
horseback riding, swimming, sports and
&*^>v( Y ^^ -
year the Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity spon-
sors the Freshman Beauty Queen Contest.
This year's winner was Miss Joan White,
an 18 year-old freshman from Tallahassee.
Joan likes to go for walks, read modern
poetry and follow her horoscope. She is
also interested in fashions and modeling.
A panel of judges picks the annual Stet-
son Basketball Queen to reign as queen
of the sport for the current season.
Miss Joan Adams was this year's queen.
Jo is an 18 year-old freshman also and
is from Indianapolis. She enjoys bike
rides and swimming. She has a thing
about sunrises and her hobby is smiling.
in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, Miss
Stetson for 1970-71 is Miss
Dale Zinzow. Dale is a 20 year-
old sophomore whose interests
are swimming, bowling, sewing
and water skiing. She is an
elementary education major
and a member of the Stetson
Honors Program. Dale was a
Regents Scholar and is a mem-
ber of Alpha Chi Omega
year, a distinguished panel of judges
chooses a young woman who they feel
typifies the ideals set for a Stetson
woman. Miss Stetson is chosen from a
large group of candidates sponsored by
many campus organizations. She is
chosen on the basis of performance in
an intervievA/ and poise and beauty shown
the night of the contest. Miss Stetson
for 1969-1970 was Miss Joan Damon, a
twenty-one year-old history major from
Summit, New Jersey, whose interests
include talking with people, traveling,
tennis, water sports, and sewing.
also on page 231 as Homecoming
Queen, Miss Linda Ross was also
chosen the 2nd Runner-up to the Miss
Hatter title. Chosen by the judges
as 1st Runner-up was Miss Anne
Chorpening. Anne is a native of De-
Land. At age 21, she is a junior
majoring in marketing. Her enjoyment
comes from doing things such as
water-skiing, participating in the
sport of archery, painting and singing.
hair and other Christmas dec-
orations set the stage for the
staff Christmas Miss Hatter
dance. Chosen was Miss Peggy
Jordon from Atlanta, Georgia,
a nineteen-year-old elementary
education major. Her interests
are sewing, Spanish, travel,
teaching, cooking, tennis, and
children. First runner-up was
Miss Linda Ross, featured as
Homecoming Queen on page 231.
Vanocur was there. And if one
were a Freshman, he was about
the only person on Stetson's
campus who looked anywhere
near familiar. Orientation is
about unfamiliar people, how-
ever. Evil people somehow
plan things so that one does
not have any free time at all.
They find the number of people
the auditorium will hold, double
it and have an assembly. They
wait until everyone is tired
and sunburned, and plan a
social. They spend hours plan-
ning rancid punch and make
sure the air conditioning is not
working. Then, when everyone
is wearing his newest clothes,
the dating market opens.
"Where are you from?" "You
came all the way to Stetson
from there?" "What's your
major?" "Man! Be sure not to
get Dr. — !" "By the way ..."
Exemption tests, conferences
with faculty advisors, missed
scheduled events and the
sanctity of the beach when
everyone else is in Elizabeth
Hall, new ROTC uniforms that
must have fit someone at
and the proverbial name tags
("Oh! Do you know . . . ?") all
conspire to keep bags frorn
being unpacked and rooms from
being set straight. But, one has
all year for that kind of thing!
afraid that they will trip, yet
unable to hold back their ex-
citement, the women who
have just pledged Sororities
run from the dormitories to
the Panhellenic Building which
has been calmly watching
young ladies run and scream for
fifty years. But they forget
that. They forget that this
is but one of a series of
pledgings. Sorority Rush is a
time apart for them — there
has never been another like
it. There never will be. And,
although it is their duty to
look at the display with disdain,
the Greek men know how they
feel for, just the night before.
Fraternity Rush (pictures
opposite page) ended with
pledging ceremonies. The
ceremonies were different —
they like to say more sophisti-
cated — but the feeling was
the same. So now as everyone
gathers on Saturday morning
to see who everyone else
pledged, the old Panhellenic
Building watches a new group
of people start life at Stetson
in a particular way.
are as uncomfortable as they are
old and one can seldom shake
the feeling that the roof isn't
completely dependable. But
Stover Theatre usually takes on
all the magic that is expected
of a theatre on the night of a
presentation. The early part of
the year brought Laugh-In, an
adaptation of a script from the
TV show of the same name.
When they had finished, there
was not much left of Ken and
Barbie, Mrs. Sigmund Freud or
Senator Muskie. Later came
Deadwood Dick, a western
melodrama featuring tattoed
treasure maps, hisses and boos
and lines that dripped from the
stage. Deadwood was one of the
most popular plays of the year.
Passion, Poison and Petri-
faction followed with the story
of an American cousin and a
very sick stiff.
Peace, October 15. That was
what the blue circles with the
white dove said. Someone made
a lot of money off of those blue
circles. At any rate, many people
here did indeed work on October
15. A Congressman spoke,
students wore black armbands,
there were two films and there
was, for a short time, some
competition for the Army Re-
cruiter on Peace Day at Stetson.
The Student Peace Comnnittee
started the whole thing. The
administration joined later. There
was much to do to achieve the
exhibition of different vie\A/points;
classes had to be called off,
chapels had to be planned and
disillusioned alumni had to be
placated. Heatedly, prayerfully
and musically, peace was dis-
cussed and admired. Then, as
the day of moratorium ended,
the war still screamed and the
people who worked in the Hat
Rack still displayed the American
probation and threats of non-
participation by the Fraternities
rang in 1969's Green Feather
Carnival and the annual drive
for the United Fund almost
totally failed because of a
panty raid. But, minds changed
and the carnival site was
cleaned up just in time for
the fun. Odds are ten-to-one
that there was not one funny
joke told, not one public ad-
dress system that worked —
but people laughed and pre-
tended to hear. And, most
important of all, the people
paid. Stetson became bigger
than herself for one week of
dorm collections and painful
rehearsals. The Omega Phi's
had their inevitable soul show,
the Sig Ep's gave people colds,
Joe Mano sold pizza, the
Pershing Rifles rented bb guns
and the Lambda Chi's, as they
al\A/ays do at Green Feather,
reddened the faces of at least
75 % of the student body by
exhibiting at least 75 % of theirs.
Green Feather is always help-
ful, charitable and just a little
hard to believe.
on, the Greeks at Stetson stage
an event called Greek Week
This year was an on year and
about 400 Stetson students who
were members of Sororities and
Fraternities took a week to play.
There was a dance, a sing, a
Queen, a King and a day of
games. Mature college students
crammed Volkswagens, pushed
Volkswagens, tugged ropes and
raced tricycles. And most of
them enjoyed it, even though
it seemed necessary to scoff at
the childish goings-on. There was
also the seemingly eternal chariot
race which necessitated end-
less searches for tiny girls.
Some young ladies \A/ere un-
fortunate enough to have their
bodies painted. Some young
men were fortunate enough to
paint them. At any rate, it is
a tradition. And, although it
was cold, it was fun.
suits with black shirts and orange ties
which came off at the first trickle of
sweat danced and made love to microphones
for three solid hours. The fabulous
Tams review featuring the spectacular
Drifters, as this type of phenomena is
commonly called in the promotion world,
came to Stetson via the SG and Stetson
people went to watch. The evening fol-
lowed the age old custom of nine tenths
warm-up, one tenth show. The audience
sat patiently and listened as the Tams
Orchestra readied them. Then, after the
long, hot, loud wait, the Tams came upon
the stage. Then the audience stood up.
They danced with the arms of their chairs.
They obscured the view. They swarmed the
stage. Then, following the revered cus-
tom of our age, the final tenth was cut
to a twentieth by the off-duty policemen.
running the gamut of religious
feelings, For Heaven's Sake
was another excellent pro-
duction of Stetson University's
Stover Theatre. Unusual set-
tings, songs, dialogue and
choreography accented the
up-to-date things the play
had to say.
of the Sword and The Zen Substitute
were the two comic one-act plays shown
by Stover Theatre to demonstrate the
style of the Japanese Kabuki theatre.
The first was the hilarious tale of
a young man's inordinate desire to emu-
late his father and become a famous
Samurai. The Zen Substitute tells the
entertaining story of Lord Uko's
attempts to foil his domineering wife,
Lady Tamanoi. These difficult and enjoy-
able plays further demonstrated the range
of talent in Stover Theatre.
mingles with cheer because,
at Stetson, exams always
come with Christmas. The
weather is cold, but never
with snow. One has to be a
magician to find the time to
buy any Christmas presents
during study time. Yet there
is something unkillable about
Christmas, even in Florida.
It takes strength to believe in
Christmas here. Perhaps that
is why it comes this way.
Jesus and Santa Claus demand
strength. Some Fraternities
and Sororities usually go down-
town and find underprivileged
children and throw a party
for them. Someone always
has to dress up like Santa
and hates it until he looks in
the first kid's eyes. The big
Christmas tree shines almost
in desperation against the
lights of the cars on the boul-
evard. Prof starts the choir
and, although it seems horribly
immature, everyone sings
carols. The fingers of light
from Chaudoin bravely listen.
Then the Yule Log is lighted
and no one worries about the
soot mark it will leave on the
concrete. The bell choir plays
next. One wonders if anyone
has ever really heard them.
Still it seems good to listen to
their silent music. Then some-
one tells you about Christmas
if the public address system is
charitable enough to be work-
ing. And the microphone
crackles at every "s" and "p"
and the pages of the Bible
blow, being light, in the wind
and the oldest and best story
of them all marches, unstopped,
a member of Stetson's faculty,
the sagacious oak which used
to stand in front of the Carlton
Union Building died and was
mourned in February. The
hoary tree stood long at
Stetson's heart and, as count-
less students passed it each
day, it told them something
of experience. The oak spon-
sored romances and rest and
complimented the sun as it
blocked it from the circle.
The tree surgeons said, how-
ever, that its cement heart
had at last surrendered and
that it had to be taken out of
its misery. And it was; in
February. And its job was
taken by a pointed evergreen,
still wet behind the ears,
with not nearly so much ex-
perience, which began to die
two months after it arrived.
Prize winner. Samuel Becket's
Waiting for Godot amazed
and puzzled the audiences
at Allen Hall. It was an un-
usual play to begin with; one
of the few plays held in the
round. Two hoboes and
their troubles and their long
wait for the never-arriving
Godot held the Stetson
audience silent for two hours.
And Godot never came. We
waited all that time with
them and Godot never came.
Should we have left? After
all. he was due the next day!
City probably heard Big Brother and the Holding Company
(pictures opposite page) the night Stetson had her first
(albeit mini-) rock festival. Freaky, complicated, loud and
new, the music screamed from the stage to hundreds of
pairs of ears and then fell on the beach-blanketed grass of
the Forest of Arden. Just as complicated and just as
enjoyable was the Paul Winter concert (pictures this page)
in the Elizabeth Hall auditorium. The instruments were
more classical, but the sounds were just as haunting, just
9>" ■■ v.'^:, ' ■hi^-^SS s^^'ni':-*!-^ '■^-^,
quickly moved as reporters
and students hungrily wrote
down every word he said
when Senator William Fulbright
came to Stetson. People
spoke of Doves and Hawks
and WDBO for days before
he got here. He was against
Vietnamization; for pulling out.
He would have to think about
Judge Carswell before making
a decision. "I have no doubt
the man's a competent jurist,
but . . ." It was sometimes
difficult to know just what he
was saying, but that is an
old, respected political game in
America. He spoke well, and
as long as he was allowed.
He had been here before. He
the Paul Revere 250 begins at midnight,
the air for miles around Daytona takes
on an excitement that is not duplicated
the rest of the year. The little sports
cars run most of the night and in the
infield there is Miss Paul Revere and a
whole lot of beer. The real excitement
does not come until the next morning,
however. Then begin the 24 hours of
speed, the Daytona 500. Cale Yarborough
set a new track record with his quali-
fying speed of just under 195 miles per
hour. But approximately 100,000 people,
many of them Stetson students, watched
Cale develop engine trouble and hand the
race to Pete Hamilton, driving a Petty
Plymouth Superbird. Afterwards, there
are a lot of term papers late and a lot
of pain from the sun and the noise and
the celebration. The campus is a somber,
quiet place after 24 hours of Daytona.
really seemed to know what "Star-
blazing" was, but someone had de-
cided that Stetson was going to do it
to the Seventies anyway. Home-
coming, 1970 drew a larger number
of alumni than any Homecoming
had and saw the first annual Hatter
Howl, a group of skits caricaturing
contemporary life. The winning
skit was by the junior class. Saturday
morning featured a parade down
Woodland Boulevard. The winning
float was put together by Delta
Sigma Phi and Phi Mu. Friday night
was highlighted by a dance in San-
ford featuring music by the Leaves
of Grass from Georgia. Derrell
Boone, Pi Kappa Phi and Linda
Ross, Pi Beta Phi were selected
King and Queen of Homecoming.
The alumni banquet saw Ed Hender-
son replaced by Jack Inman as
president of the alumni association,
Possibly the high point of the week-
end was Stetson's victory over rival
Mercer in the Homecoming basket-
the parents are the ones who pay all the
bills and since without the bills there
would be no Stetson, the University sees
fit once a year to invite the hands that
feed her for a weekend visit. The campus
spruces up, the Commons food inexplic-
ably improves, the professors have cof-
fees and it all is called Parents' Weed-
end. This year's Weekend was one of the
largest we have ever had and featured
banquets, tours, the Follies (pictures
page 279) and Stover Theatre's Cele-
bration (pictures pages 280-281).
worth its salt has a variety show
at least once a year. Any variety
show has singers, dancers, a
theme and an accordion player.
The Parents' Week-end Follies,
then, qualifies as a first-class
variety show. It always has all
these things: a girl who puts
make-up on boys, boys who
complain about make-up but who
are always first in line to have
it put on, a young man who does
nothing but move things, a pres-
ent for the director, flowers
for the choreographer and a
standing ovation. The Follies may
be different from any other
variety show. Then again, it may
not be. The difference comes
in an unobservable attitude.
These are Stetson students trying
hard to make their parents as
proud of the old place as they
are themselves. That is a difficult
job. The Follies always seems
to do it.
shouted "Bravo!". Some shouted
"Censored!". Some shouted
nothing because they did not
understand the play we
enough to shout. Nevertheless,
Stover Theatre welcomed the
parents with Celebration. It
was a strange play. It was
expertly done and it was
very well received. Most
people really liked it. But it
was a strange play!
year a panel of judges chooses a
Stetson man to become Mr. Stet-
son. They choose him on the basis
of how completely they feel he
equals the ideal of a Stetson man.
Our Mr. Stetson for 1969-70 was
Dick Mahaffey. Dick was a
psychology major and president
of the Stetson circle of ODK. He
served Stetson as a senator, a
head resident and chairman of
the student publications board.
Mr. Stetson for 1970-71 is 21
year-old junior Lyie Wadsworth.
Lyie is an honors program student
majoring in chemistry. Lyie will also
be a head resident and has served
as president of Canterbury House.
Lyie is a member of ODK and has
been named a trustee for the new
-cent cigars filled the ash trays
for one afternoon when Flor-
ida's unique Governor Claude
Roy Kirk visited Stetson.
He came to confer with mem-
bers of his College Student
Advisory Board, headed by
Ric Crosby. From Stetson
the Governor flew to Lakeland
and had a kidney stone re-
moved. From there he flew
to Manatee County and took
over the public schools. From
there he went to The Walter
Cronkite Report, but only for
assertion is, many times, a
necessary and beneficial thing.
It is this self-assertion that
insures a man's right to, at
least in some respects, rule
himself. Once a year, then,
in order to continue Stetson
Student Government, many
people unabashedly, in large
letters, proclaim their virtues to
the student body. The Student
Elections decide senators,
committee members, editors
and representatives-at-large —
and they occur religiously every
Spring. There are thousands
of mimeographed drawings
of Snoopy, thousands of
mimeographed letters display-
ing faded copies of high school
senior portraits and thousands
of thefts from the Daytona
Linen Company. Add these
ingredients to desire and
service, splash them in every
bathroom and between every
two trees on campus, and
one will have a picture of how
the people at Stetson go about
the business of government.
in the afternoon of Friday, April 24,
1970, Dr. John E. Johns was
named the sixth President of
Stetson University by Dr. Eding-
ton. Chairman of the University
Board of Trustees. Dr. Edington
noted that Dr. Johns had been
selected from a list of sixty
possible candidates. The selection
was made on the basis of the
fulfillment of ten criteria. In his
short acceptance speech, Johns
said that he hoped to be able
to maintain and improve Stetson's
position as a place where Christian
education can flourish. (For bio-
graphical information, please see
Hosea Williams spoke. There were
panel discussions. There was a play
and an art exhibit. There was soul
music under the trees outside Hulley
Gym. All this was in an attempt to
create a little understanding, to
acquaint the white with the black
experience. Stetson's newly formed
Afro-American Society worked very
diligently on the project with the hope
of improving things in our back yards.
We will hope they succeeded. We
will see soon. But, this was Black
Emphasis Week at Stetson.
the reasons to go abroad is
to expand one's experience.
One reason is to be able to
say Ine has been. But it's the
chance of a lifetime and nine-
teen Stetson students decided
to take it. Freiburg, Germany
is the temporary home of
Anna Barber, Marva Dawkins,
Marcia Ann Field, Deborah
Ann Kleinhans, Karen Poling,
Sharon Reid and Don Yates.
James Carter and Rice Sumner
are in Madrid. In the snow
and mountains of Neuchatel,
Switzerland are Carolee Ander-
son, Barbara Ann Bahl, Donald
Baker, Gale Goodwin, Douglas
Grier, Jeffery Messersmith,
Virginia Rand, Josette Rochon,
Lucia May Smith and Jacquelyn
Taylor. Another reason to go
abroad is to receive a com-
pletely different type of edu-
cation; an education only
given by travel.
barking and trash being emptied
and all conceivable sounds
and smells of irreverence laced
the warm air of the Forest
of Arden during baccalaureate
and graduation. The night
before, President Johns had
held a reception. Thursday
morning, Dean Turner held a
breakfast. Wednesday night,
the Senior men held a solemn,
tradition-filled service. And
Sunday night people sat for
hours and sweated and brushed
that tassel out of their mouths.
They walked, one-by-one,
across that concrete, past all
those wonderful wizards
dressed in their most colorful
and frightening magic robes,
past the man who gave them
something and remembered
them if they happened to be
someone important's son or
daughter, to the tube rack and
back to their seats. Then they
sweated some more. The rest
of that night, they were younger
than they had ever been.
That was their last regression.
ADAMS, JEROME, Dean's List 2,3;
Honor Roll 2,3; Phi Society 2,3; Stu-
dent Affiliate American Chemical Soc.
3; Chemistry tutor 2,3.
ALLEN, DAVID KEITH, Honor Roll,
Phi Alpha Theta, Union Board Social
Committee, Professor's Asst., Young
Republicans, Young Democrats, Stu-
dent tutor at S.W. High School.
ANSLEY, BARBARA JEAN, Dean's
List 2; Chi Theta 3; Year Abroad in
ARMOUR, WILLIAM L., Honor Roll 1,
2,3,4; ODK 3,4; Green Circle 2; Scab-
bard and Blade 3,4; Alpha Kappa Psi
2,3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha Prat. 1,2,3,
4; Religious Life Council 3,4; Student
Advisor 2; V.P. Men's Council 2,3;
Union Board 3,4; Student Affairs 3,4;
V.P. Student Govt. 4; Intramurals 1,2,
3,4; R.A. 2,3; Head Resident 4; Co-
chairman Orientation Week; Adelphos
ATNIP, GILBERT, Dean's List 3,4;
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4; Scroll & Key 3,4;
Phi Society 2,3,4; Kappa Mu Epsilon
2,3,4; Scabbard and Blade 4; Prof.
BAKER, SALLY, Dean's List; Honor
Roll; Pi Beta Phi Sorority 1,2,3,4; BSU
1,2,3,4; Farthside Baptist Church 4;
Student Advisor 3,4; Accounting Club
3,4; Chi Theta 4; Hatter 2.
ship Chm.; Panhellenic Council 3,4;
House Council, Green Feather, Parents
Weekend, Junior Counselor, B.B.
Queen contest, Miss Stetson contest.
BATEH, JANAN, Dean's List 2; Honor
Roll 2,4; Honor's program 1,2; Sigma
Delta Pi 2,3,4; Delta Delta Delta 1,2,3,
4; Student Govt. 1,2; Student Advisor
2; Homecoming 2; Year Abroad 3;
B.B. Queen Finalist, ROTC sponsor
2; Miss Hatter finalist 4; Lambda Chi
Alpha Crescent Court 2.
BOHAC, PAUL, Kappa Kappa Psi 3,4;
Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 1,2,3.
BOONE, DERRELL, Sigma Pi Sigma
3,4; Pi Kappa Phi Prat. 1,2,3,4; S-
Club 1,2,3,4; Homecoming Host.
BROWN, FREDERICK, Honor Roll 3;
Dean's List 4; Beta Alpha Sigma 2;
Pres. Young Adult Fellowship of Fla.
3,4; Religious Life Council 1; Disciple
Student Fellowship 1,2; Alpha Kappa
Psi 3,4; Hatter Staff 3; Security Guard
3; Student Advisor 2; Homecoming
Committee 3; Youth Advisory Comm.
to the Selective Service System for
BUDHAI, GUYTRI, Beta Beta Beta 3,
4; International Club 3,4; BSU 3,4;
House Council 3,4; Biology Asst. 3,4.
BUTCKA, WALTER, Dean's List 4;
Honor Roll 3,4.
BARKER, DANIEL, Honor Roll 1; Can-
terbury 3; Union Board Rep. at Large
3; Music Education Nat'l. Conference
1; Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 1,2,3.
BARNES, ELIZABETH, Dean's List 1,
2,3,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3,4; Scroll and
Key 2,3,4; Phi Society 1,2,3,4; Aca-
demic Council Award 2,3; Delta Phi
Alpha 3,4; BSUZ 1,2; Student Advis-
or 2; German Club 2,4; Slavic Club 1,
2,4; Student Fla. Educ. Assoc. 4; Ger-
man tutor 4; Banquet Waitress 4; Ev-
ergreen Day School 4; Women's Ser-
vice Organization 4; Year Abroad 3.
BARTON, JAN, Dean's List 3,4; Honor
Roll 1,2,3,4; Mortar Board 3, Sec. 4;
Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; Alpha Xi Delta
Historian 1,2, Rush and Membership
Chm, 3,4, Standards Board, Scholar-
CHURCH, FRED, Honor Roll 1,2,3,4;
Pi Kappa Delta 2,3, Pres. 4; Indepen-
dent Men's Organization 2,3,4; BSU
1,2,3,4; Political Emphasis Week 2;
German Club 2; Pre-legal Club 1; De-
bate Squad 2,3,4; Baseball 1; Intra-
murals 2,3; Prof. Asst. 3; SUB Bowl-
ing Manager 2,3; Cue Room worker 4;
Young Republicans 1,2, Pres. 3,4;
Chess Club 2,3; Dorm Council 2,3.
CHURCH, JANICE, Honor Roll
Dean's List 4.
CLINE, RALPH, Green Circle 2; ODK
4; Sigma Tau Delta, Pi Kappa Phi Frat.
1, Sec. 2,3, Social Chm. 4; Hatter Ed-
itor 4; R.A. 2,3.
CORNELIUS, DAVID, Follies 2,3, Di-
rector 4; BSU 1,2; Campus Crusade
1,2; Orientation 4; Parent's Weekend
4; Debate Workshop 2,3; Theatre 1,2;
Group Discussion 4; Cafeteria 1,2,3.
Dean's List 3; Green Circle 3; Phi So-
ciety 2,3; Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3; Pi
Kappa Phi 1,2, Treas. 3; IPC 2; Class
Pres. 2; Student Advisor 3; Men's
Council 3; RA 3.
CRAIG, CHARLES, Honor Roll 3,4;
Pershing Rifles 1,2,3,4; Scabbard and
Blade 3,4; Pi Kappa Phi Prat. 1,2,3,4;
Hi Phi 3,4; Hatter Holiday 1; Parent's
Weekend 3; Reporter Staff 4; Intramu-
rals 1,2,3,4; Head Resident 4.
CRAVEN, JIM, Dean's List 4; Honor
Roll 4; Sigma Nu Prat. 1,2,3,4, Social
Ohm. 4; Canterbury 1; Intramurals,
Scabbard and Blade.
CROSSLEY, JANET, Dean's List 3,4;
Honor Roll 1,2; Pres. Mortar Board 4;
Tassel 3; Scroll and Key 4; Sigma Pi
Kappa 3,4; Phi Mu 1,2, Treas. 3,4;
Wesley 1,2; Senator 4; Green Peather
3; Homecoming 3; Orientation 3; Stu-
dent Advisor 2; Union Board 3; Host-
ess 2,3; Accounting Club 3,4; Report-
er Staff 2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Ju-
nior Counselor 3; Miss Stetson Finalist
3; Who's Who 3.
DESEAR, VERN, Dean's List 4; Honor
Roll 3,4; Sigma Pi Kappa 3,4; Inde-
pendent Men's Organization 1,2; BSU
1,2,3,4, Exec. Cabinet 2,3; SGA Exec.
Cabinet 3; Chairman of Elections 3;
Elections Comm. 1,2,3; Green Feather
1,2,3; Parent's Weekend 2,3,4; Home-
coming Comm. 2,3; Orientation Comm.
2,3; Student Advisor 2,3; Union Board
1,2; German Club 3,4; Players Guild 2
University Chorus 1, ROTC Band 1,2
Hatter Staff 1,2, Feature Ed. 3,4
"Girl of the Week" Ed. 3,4; Intramurals
1,2; Homecoming Court 4; Pres. Dorm
Council 1; Adelphos Society 4; Follies
1,2,3,4; University Shop College
Board 1,2,3; Chairman Miss Stetson
Contest 1,2,3,4; Chairman Miss Hat-
ter 3,4; Young Democrats 1,2.
DICKSON. JEWEL, Honor Roll 2,3,4;
Dean's List 3,4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Stu-
dent Fla. Education Association 4.
DAMON, JOAN, Honor Roll 3; Phi Mu
1, Social Ohm. 2, Rush Chm. 3, Pres.
4; Panhellenic Council 3,4; S.E. Pan-
hellenic Conference Steering Comm.
3; Canterbury 1,2,3,4; Co-chairman
Parent's Weekend 4; House Council 2;
Junior Counselor 3; Miss Stetson 4;
SUB Hostess 3.
DAVIS, BECKY, Honor Roll 4; Dean's
List 4; Kappa Pi 3,4; Delta Delta Del-
ta 1,2,3,4; Panhellenic Council 4; V.P.
House Council 4; Parent's Weekend 1;
SUB Hostess 3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4;
Snack Bar 3,4; Director Women's In-
tramurals 3,4; Student Advisor 2,3;
Faculty Asst. 4; B.B. Queen 2nd Run-
ner-up 3; ROTC Sponsor 4; Delta Sig-
ma Phi Sweetheart 3,4.
DEKLE, CYNTHIA, Dean's List 4;
Honor Roll 4; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,
4; BSU 1,2,3,4; Phys. Ed. Major and
Minor Club 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4;
Theatre Opera 4.
DELACY, JAN, Honor Roll 3,4; Dean's
List 4; Delta Delta Delta 3; Homecom-
ing 3; ROTC Sec. 3,4.
DELVICH, BONNIE, Honor Roll 1,2,3,
4; Kappa Mu Epsilon, Wesley Founda-
tion, Accounting Club.
DENSMORE, LARRY. Honor Roll 2;
DIMMICK, LOREEN, Honor Roll 3; Phi
Beta 3; Dean's List 4; Band 1,2.3,4;
DOROUGH, MIKE, Canterbury Club,
Choir Director and organist First Chris-
tian Church, Collegium Musicum, Man-
ager of Cue Room.
DULLARD, PAT, Honor's Program 1,
2,3,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3,4; Dean's List
3,4; Mortar Board 3,4; Tassel 2; Phi
Alpha Theta 3,4; Pi Beta Phi 1,2,3,4;
Panhellenic Delegate 1,2; President 2,
4, Secretary 2; Student Affairs 3;
Who's Who 3; Dorm Receptionist,
Asst. Dorm Director 4; Miss Stetson
First Runner-up; Greek Goddess 4; Sig-
ma Nu Sweetheart 4.
DUNN, EMORY, Sigma Nu 3,4; Fel-
lowship of Christian Athletes 3,4;
Phys. Ed. Majors Club 4; S-Club 3,4;
Intramurals 3,4; Baseball 3,4, Co-cap-
ECKERT. JANE. AWS V.P.. 4; Chm.
Interest Board. Soph. Exec. Rep.,
Dorm President, Pi Beta Phi V.P.,
Panhellenic Honorary, S.E. Panhellenic
Conference Steering Comm. 3; Orien-
tation Co-Chm. 4; Student Advisors
Chrm. 3; Outstanding Jr. in Marketing
by Scroll and Key. Business Computer
Game Team, Participant Direct Mail
Institute, "Stetson Today" Program
"University Self-study" Comm., Who's
ESTES, RICHARD, Honor Roll 1,2,3;
Green Circle 2; Concert Choir T-Squad
1,2; Chorus 1; Madrigal Singers 1,2,3,
chrm. 4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Collegium
Musicum 3,4; Church Choir Teacher,
Opera Workshop 1,2,3,4; Adelphos 3,
Sec. 4; Metro. Opera Guild District
Auditions Winner 2,3; Apprentice Art-
ist Santa Fe Opera 3,4; Commence-
nnent Soloist 4.
EVANS, HARRY, Dean's List 3,4;
Honor Roll 2,3,4; Scroll and Key 4;
Gamma Sigma Epsilon 4; Kappa Mu
Epsilon 3,4; Orchestra 2.
Council 2; Band 1;
Prof. Asst. 1,2,3,4.
4; Tennis Team
Pi Kappa Phi 1,2,3,
1,2,3,4; S-Club, In-
EVANS, JAN, Honor Roll, Phi Mu So-
ERASER, HAROLD, Honor Roll 4;
Member American Schools of Oriental
Research, Delta Sigma Phi, Soccer
FRAZIER, GWENDOLYN, Honor Roll
1,2,3,4; Dean's List 4; Alpha Kappa
Alpha 2,3,4; S-Club 4; Print shop 2,3;
FULLER, CYNTHIA, Honor Roll 4; Sig-
ma Pi Kappa, Pi Beta Phi, Panhellenic
Honorary, Co-Chrm. Parents Weekend
3; Co-Chrm. Moratorium 4; Follies
Stage Mrg. 2,3,4; Pres. AWS 4; Stu-
dent Affairs 4; Hatter Year Ed. 4; Jr.
Counselor 3; Dorm Director 4; Out-
standing Freshman 1; Outstanding Se-
nior 4; Who's Who 4; Future of Univer-
sity Comm. 4.
FARR, ELIZABETH GEARHART,
Dean's List 3,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3,4;
Mortar Board 4; Tassel 2; Scroll and
Key 3; Phi Beta 1,2,3,4; Alpha Xi Del-
ta 1 ; Pi Kappa Lambda 4; Student Ad-
visor 2; American Guild of Organists
1,2,3,4; Concert Choir, Key Member
1,2; Chorus Accompanist 1,2; Colle-
gium Musicum 3; Church organist 1,2,
3,4; Theodore Presser Scholarship 4;
Senior Recitalist 3; 1st place organ
competitions, Davidson College 3; Ft.
Wayne 3; S.E. Conference AGO 3; 1st
place Young Artists Competition at
Boston 4; Who's Who 3.
FEASEL, MARLYNN, Honor Roll 1,2
Dean's List 3,4; Tassel 2,3; Psi Chi 4
Alpha Xi Delta 1,2,3; Westminster 1,2
Green Feather 2; SUB Hostess 2,3,
chrm. 4; Homecoming 4; Jr. Counselor
3; Prof. Asst. 1,2; Secretary Admis-
sions Office 4; Service Organization 2,
FOULDS, ROBERT, Sigma Phi Epsilon
2,3,4; Intramurais 2,3,4; Intramural
Athlete of the Year 1 ,4.
FOULDS, SARAH WALDEN, Honor
Roll 1,2,3,4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 2,3,4;
Delta Delta Delta 1,2; Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon Heart's Club 2,3,4; Green Feather
2; Parents Weekend 1,2; Homecoming
1; Student Advisor 2; Student Asst. 4.
FRANK, VERNON, Honor Roll 1,2,3,4;
Dean's List 3,4; Scroll and Key 4; Phi
Society 2,3,4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 2,3,
4; Westminster 1,2,3,4; Religious Life
FURCHES, JOHN, Scabbard and
Blade 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 2,3,4; So-
ciety of Physics Students 2,3,4.
GAMBOA, ALEX, Sigma Phi Epsilon
1,2,3, pres. 4; IPC 3,4; International
Club 1,2,3,4; Canterbury 1,2,3,4; Stu-
dent Advisor 4; Men's Council 3,4; In-
tramurais 1,2,3,4; Fencing Team 4;
Lifeguard 3,4; Co-chrm. Greek Week
4; PFBA 1,2,3,4; Sig Ep Beavers Pa-
trol 1,2,3,4; Quiz Bowl 3,4.
Honor Roll 4.
Dean's List 4;
GARMENT, STANLEY, Dean's List 4;
Honor Roll 4; Young Republicans.
GASSER, JAMES, Honor Roll 3;
Dean's List 4; Green Feather 3; Home-
coming 3; Men's Resident Council 1,
GAWLEY, ROBERT, Honor Roll 2,3,4;
Gamma Sigma Epsilon 2,3,4; Kappa
Mu Epsilon 2,3,4; Presented research
paper in S.E. Regional Meeting of ACS
4; Westminster 1, Officer 2; Home-
coming 2; Student Advisor 2; Men's
Council 4; Self Study chrm. 4; Con-
duct Code Revision Comm. 4; Lab
Asst. 2,3,4; Research Asst. 3,4; B.B.
Statistician 2,3,4; ROTO 1,2,3,4.
GOFF, STEVE, Dean's List 2; Honor
Roll 1,2,3,4; Pi Kappa Phi 1,2,3,4; Ori-
entation 1,2,3; Hatter Staff 1.
GOLDMAN, WILLIAM, Honor Roll 3;
Scabbard and Blade 4; Pres. Alpha
Kappa PsI 3,4; Sigma Phi Epsilon 1,2,
3,4; Student Advisor 2; Judiciary
Council 3,4; V.P. Beta Alpha Sigma 1,
2,3; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; IPC 2.
GRANT, J. MITCHELL, Psi Chi 3,4;
Honor Roll 2,3; Men's Council 4; S-
Student Advisor 2; Student Pla. Edu-
cation Association 4; Intramurals 1,2,
4; Intramurals Board 2; Prof. Asst. 2,
3,4; Asst. Dorm Director 4.
HICKS, HARRY, Honor Roll 2,4; Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon Trees. 2,3,4; Account-
ing Club, Tennis Team 1,2,3,4; S-Club
1,2,3,4; Intramurals 3,4.
GUENTHER, CAROL, Kappa Delta Pi
2,3; Honor Roll 1,2; Dean's List 3;
Wesley 1; House Council 2; Education
Dept. 3; Library 1,2.
HOCH, JUDYTH, Honor Roll 2,4;
Dean's List 4; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4, Sec. 2,
4; Wesley 1; SUB Hospitality 1,2;
SUB Hostess Co-chairman 2; Intramu-
rals 1,2,4; Year Abroad 3.
HALLAS, JAKKI, Honor Roll 3; Alpha
Xi Delta 1,2,3,4; Slavic Club 1; Intra-
murals 3; Sociology Student Asst. 4;
HANCOCK, JAMES, Honor Roll 3,4;
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Wesley Founda-
tion, Soccer 2; Intramurals 2,3,4.
HODGE, GRADIE, Honor Roll 3,4; Kap-
pa Mu Epsilon 2,3,4; BSU 2,3, Minis-
ter of Communications 4; Parents
Weekend 3; Homecoming 2,3; Hatter
2; Cafeteria 1; Prof. Asst. 3,4; Library
HARDY, MARGARET, Zeta Tau Al-
pha, Music Director, Canterbury, Ves-
try, Senate, SUB Hostess, Concert
Choir, T-Squad, Key Member, Soloist,
Chorus, Librarian, MENC, AGO, Opera
Workshop, Cafeteria, Sound Lab.
HARTZ, CHARLES, Pi Kappa Alpha,
V.P. and Pres., IPC, Intramurals 1,2,3,
HATHAWAY, WILLIAM, Honor Roll 1,
2,3,4; Dean's List 4; Washington Se-
mester, Harvard Summer Scholarship
3; ODK 3,4; Who's Who 3,4; Green
Circle 2; Pi Kappa Alpha V.P. 2; Adel-
phos 3,4; Pres. Student Gov't 4; Pres.
MJC 3; Sec. MJC 2; R.A. 2,3.
HAY, KAREN, Dean's List 3,4; Honor
Roll 1,2,3,4; Scroll and Key 3,4; Phi
Beta 2,3,4; Pi Kappa Lambda 3,4;
BSU 1,2,3; American Guild of Organ-
ists 1,2,3,4; Chorus 1,2; Collegium
Musicum 3,4; Madrigal Singers 3,4;
Church Organist 2,3,4.
HESS, STEVE, Gov. Hagdon Burns
Scholarship 1; Honor Roll 4; Managing
Ed. Reporter 2; Pres. Sigma Pi Kappa
3; RA 4; Advanced ROTC 4.
HOLCOMB, STEVE, Honor Roll,
Pres. Pi Kappa Psi, Canterbury Club,
Green Feather, SUB Publicity Co-
chrm., MENC, Band, Operations 3,
Manager 4; Orchestra, Operations 2,3,
4; Pep Band Leader, Brass Choir, Hat-
ter Club, Prof. Asst., Music School In-
strumental Operations Manager,
WBOD, Theatre, Circle K, Young Dem-
HOLZMAN, JIM, Honor Roll 1,2.3.4;
Dean's List 4; Student Advisor 2; In-
tramurals 1,2,3,4; R.A. 2,3; Head Res-
HOLLAND, ROBERT, Honor Roll 2;
Alpha Kappa Psi 2.3,4; Scabbard and
Blade 3,4; Sigma Nu 1,2,3,4; Com-
mander 3,4; Pledge Trainer 2; IFC 2,
3,4, Sec. 2,3; Canterbury; Pres. Busi-
ness School 3,4; Senator 3,4; Beta
Alpha Sigma 2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,
HUFFMAN, CINDY, Dean's
Honor Roll 2; BSU 2,3; SFEA.
HULL. NANCY, Dean's List 2.4; Hon-
or Roll 1,2.4; Kappa Mu Epsilon, Delta
Phi Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma. BSU 1.2,
4; Student Advisor 2; German Club 1.
2,4; Reporter 1; Intramurals 1; Year
HETZLER, SUSAN, Honor Roll 1,2,3
Dean's List 4; Sigma Delta Pi 2,3,4
Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4; BSU 1,2
House Council 4; Student Gov't. 2
JACKSON. LINDY. Dean's List 3,4;
Honor Roll 1,2; Mortar Board VP 3
Pi Phi Scholarship Award 4; Tassel 2
Pi Beta Phi, Pledge Supervisor 2,3
Corres. Sec. 2; Asst. Treas., Activities
Chrm., Student Advisor 2; Interest
Board 4; SUB Hostess 2; Accounting
Club Sec, Business Games Competi-
tion, Intramurals Board 3; Intramurals
Participation Award, Prof. Asst. 4;
Miss Hatter 2nd Runner up 3; Miss
Stetson 3rd Runner-up 3; Miss Stet-
son Universe 2; ROTC Scabbard and
Blade Sponsor 3,4; Who's Who, Chrm.
1969 S.E. Panhellenic Conference,
1,2,3,4; Dean's List 4; Honor Roll 1,2,
3,4; Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3,4; intramu-
LEWIS, MARVA J., Dean's List 4;
Honor Roll 3,4; Pi Kappa Delta 4; Al-
pha Kappa Alpha 3,4; Grammateus 4,
Epistoleus 3,4; BSU, SUB, SUB rep-
at-large 3, sect. 3,4, hostess, 3,4,
publicity 3, Cellar Door 2, student ad-
visor 4; Debate, Intramurals 3,4; Stet-
son Women's Service Club, Omega Phi
Queen, Homecoming Court 3; theater
work 3,4; Young Demos 1,2; Miss
Stetson contestant 3.
JARRELL, MAUREEN, Honor Roll 4;
Beta Beta Beta, BSU 1,2; Alpha Chi
Omega 1, president 2,3; Panhellenic
2,3; SGA corresponding sec. 2; Orien-
tation comm. 2,3; House Council 2;
Cellar Door comm. 1; junior counselor
3; biology lab ass't.
LONG, LEWIS, Dean's List 2; Honor
Roll 3,4; Omega Phi 4; Canterbury 1,
2,3,4; Relig. Life Council 4; SFEA 1,4;
JOYCE, JOHN M.
Pi Kappa Phi, bas-
KAHN, BARBARA J., Honor Roll 1,
2,4; Dean's List 4; Canterbury 4; Hillel
1,2,4; La Franciase 4; Young Demos
1,2; Junior Year Abroad Neuchatel,
Switzerland, Polit. Emphasis Week 2;
Washington/New York Seminar 4.
KETCHAM, WALTER, Alpha Kappa
Psi 2,3,4; Delta Sigma Phi 2,3,4; West-
minster Fellowship 1; Orientation
comm. 2; Reporter bus. mgr. 4; Pub-
lications Board 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4;
golf team 1,2,3,4; S-Club 1,2,3,4.
LAWRENCE, SHARON LAWRIE,
Dean's List 3,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3,4;
Tassel 2,3; Sigma Tau Delta 2,3,4;
Sigma Pi Kappa 2,3,4; Adv. Studies,
Alpha Kappa Alpha, treasurer 3, pres-
ident 4; student advisor, Univ. chorus
1,2; intramurals 3,4; Compass staff 1,
2,3, editor 3; Publications Board sec.
2; junior counselor 3; theater 1,2;
Who's Who, Cellar Door entertainer.
LOVELAND, JOHN, Dean's List 1,3,4;
Green Circle, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Scab-
bard and Blade, Honor Roll 2; Sigma
Pi Sigma, Sigma Phi Epsilon, chaplain
3, public relations 4, jr. marshall 3, co-
pledge of year, Scot key, student ad-
visor 3; S-Club 2,3,4; Track all-star 2,
3; basketball varsity 2,3,4; hold 880
record for school.
LYNN, DIANE, Dean's List 4; Canter-
bury 2,3,4; Chi Theta 4.
MCCULLOUGH, JANET, Dean's List,
Honor Roll, Mortar Board, treasurer 4;
Tassel, Psi Chi, sect. 4; Alpha Xi Delta,
scholarship, pledge trainer, chaplain.
Green Feather co-chrmn.. Student Af-
fairs, Pres. AWS, pres. Stetson Hall,
soph. rep. AWS, intramurals, Emily
Hall head resident.
MCGRATH, MARIAN, Honor Roll 1,2,
3,4; Dean's List 2,3,4; Sigma Tau Del-
ta, Phi Alpha Theta, Canterbury 2,3;
student advisor 1; Compass staff 3;
asst. director Stetson Hall 4.
LENNA, ROBERT C, Honor Roll 2;
Phi Alpha Theta 2,3,4; Sigma Pi Kap-
pa 2,3,4; ODK 3,4; Kappa Alpha So-
ciety, Canterbury 2,3,4; Board of Trus-
tees and Board of Regents Fla. Epis-
copal College Student Affairs Comm.
3,4; Reporter 3,4; Publications Board
3,4; Who's Who 3; Future' of Univ.
comm. 3,4; Univ. Housing task force
3; Univ. self comm. 4; Adelphos So-
ciety 3,4; IPC 3.
LETSON, ROBERT, Pi Kappa Alpha
MAGUIRE, CRAIG A., Omega Phi 3,4,
vice-pres.; Pershing Rifles 1,2,3,4; IFC
4; Wesley, intramurals 1,2,3,4.
MCGUIRE, MIKE, Dean's List 3; Hon-
or Roll 3,4; Scroll and Key 4; intramu-
ral tennis 3,4; basketball 4.
MC INTYRE, JOHN, Honor Roll 4;
Dean's List 4; Scabbard and Blade 4;
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1,2,3,4; intramu-
MCKENZIE, RONNIE, Dean's List
Honor Roll 4; Ministerial Assn.
MCTUREOUS, ANN, Alptna Chi Ome-
ga 1,2,3,4; BSU 1,2,3,4; Cheerleader
2,3; runner-up Miss Stetson 2; Follies
1,2; LaFrancaise 4; Ind. Men's Org.,
1,2,3,4; Neuchatel Association de la
Biere 3,4; Lutheran Students Assn. 1,
2,4; Canterbury Club 1,2,4; Religious
Life Council 2; Junior Year Abroad
MILLER, JEAN C.
MACBETH, ROSS, Honor Roll 1,2,3,
4; Dean's List 3,4; Green Circle 3,4;
Phi Alpha Theta 3,4; Pi Kappa Alpha
1,2,3,4; IFC 2,3, president 4; student
advisor 3,4; student affairs comm. 4;
MAHAFFEY, DICK, Dean's List 3,4;
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4; ODK 3,4; Green
Circle 2; Pershing Rifles 1; Psi Chi 2,
3,4; Scabbard and Blade 3,4; Signna
Pi Kappa 3,4; Distinguished Military
Student 4; Pi Kappa Phi 1,2,3,4; Sen-
ate 2,3, pres. jr. class, NSA co-ordina-
tion, Co-chrman. Green Feather, Stu-
dent Affairs comm.. Future of Univ.
4; asst. ed. Hatter 3; chrmn. Publica-
tions Board 4; intramurals, head-resi-
dent 4; resident advisor 2,3,4; Mr.
Stetson 4; Who's Who 3.
MAHAN, DELTA, Honor Roll 1; Alpha
Xi Delta sec, vice-pres., Greek Week,
Green Feather 2; Parents' Weekend 2,
3; Homecoming 2; Orientation Week
2,3,4; Chi Theta 4; Concert Choir 1;
Univ. Chorus 1; Madrigal Singers 1; in-
MOCK, ELIZABETH R., Honor Roll 1,
2,3,4; Dean's List 4; Tassel 3,4; Phi
Alpha Theta 3,4; BSU sec't. 2,3,
State BSU sec't. 3; Relig. Life Council
sec't. 4; House Council 2; Women's
Exec. 4; Emily Hall president 4; SUB
committee chrmn. 3; SUB vice-pres.
4; Parents' Weekend 3; intramurals 1,
Board 2; junior counselor 3.
MOFFAT, GAIL, Canterbury vestry;
MONTGOMERY, ROBERT F., Honor
Roll 1,2; Scabbard and Blade 3,4;
Omega Phi 2,3,4; IFC 2,3; BSU 1,2,3,
4; Student Senate 3,4; Green Feather
2,3; student advisor 2; Student Affairs
3,4; SA sub-disciplinary comm. 3,4;
Accountancy Club 3; RA 4; Security
Guard 4; intramurals 1,2.
OSTWALD, DOUGLAS KEITH, Honor
Roll, Sigma Nu. pledge class pres.;
MATHEWS, MARION J., Pershing Ri-
fles 1,2,3,4; Commander 3,4; Kappa
Mu Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Gamma Sigma
Epsilon 3, president 4; Beta Beta Beta
president 4; Scabbard and Blade 4;
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4.
MATHUES, STEVEN S., intramurals
MATTHEWS, WILLIAM K., Honor Roll
2; Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4; Sigma Nu 1,
2, treasurer 3,4; intramurals.
MEYER, CRAIG, Honor Roll 2,4; Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon 1, sec't. 2, president 3;
IFC 2,3; prof, ass't. 4.
MICHAELS, CHARLES, Scabbard and
Blade 4; Honor Roll 2,3,4; student ad-
visor 2,3; intramurals. track all-star 1.
MICHAELSON. PHILIP A.. Honor Roll
PASNICKY, WANDA, Dean's List 3;
Honor Roll 3; Alpha Xi Delta treas. 2,
3,4; BSU 1; SGA treas. 3,4; Green
Feather 3, student adviser 4, Hatter
Holiday 1; intramurals. Dean's ass't.
PENN, PATRIC R., Canterbury Club 1.
2,3,4; intramurals 1,2,3,4; Delta Sig-
ma Phi 1,2,3,4; Internat'l Club 1,2,3.
PERNY, ELLIOTT A., Honor Roll 1,2,
3,4; Dean's List 4; ODK, treas. 4;
Green Circle 2,3 president; Scabbard
and Blade 4; Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4;
Sigma Phi Epsilon, chaplain 3, pledge
trainer, rush chrmn., vice-pres. 3; IFC
3; Senate 2,3; Traffic comm. vice-
chrmn. 3, chrman. 4; student advisor
2,3; Mens Council 2,3; Beta Alpha
Sigma 2; Adelphos Society 2,3.4;
Who's Who 3; intramurals 1,2,3.
PERRY, WILLIAM H., Scroll and Key
3, president 4; Phi Alptna Theta 3,4;
Dean's List, Honor Roll, Scabbard and
Blade 3, vice-president 4; BSU 1; Pi
Kappa Phi 1,2,3,4, chaplain 2,4; Par-
ents' Weekend comm. 2,3; varsity
soccer 1,3,4; intramural Softball 1,2,3,
4; basketball 1,2,3,4; tennis 3; volley-
PINHOLSTER, JOHN, Dean's List 3,4;
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4; Scroll and Key 3,4;
Phi Society 1,2,3,4; Kappa Mu Epsi-
lon 2,3, president 4; Sigma Pi Sigma
SKEES, JOSEPH B., JR., Dean's List
3,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3,4; Kappa Mu Ep-
silon 1,2,3,4; Scroll and Key 4; Sigma
Pi Sigma 3,4; Society of Physics Stu-
dents 2,3,4, pres. 4.
SMITH, MARY CATHERINE, Honor
Roll 2,3,4; Dean's List 4; Zeta Tau Al-
pha, BSU, intramurals.
SMITH, CRAIG R., Alpha Kappa Psi
2,3,4; Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4; record-
ing sec't., house manager, Greek Gab;
Wesley 2,3,4; SGA cultural comm.
PSILLAS, LINDA, Dean's List 3,4;
Honor Roll 3,4; Scroll and Key 4; So-
ciety of Physics Students 3,4; ACM
RAY, REBECCA JO, Honor Roll 1,2,3,
4; Tassel 2; Phi Beta 2,3,4; BSU 1,2,
3,4; YWA's 1,3,4; Concert Choir 3,4;
T-Squad 4; Chorus 1,2; Opera.
RAYNOLDS, EDWIN, Lambda Chi Al-
pha 2,3,4, Sec, Homecoming 3; Ori-
entation 3; Intramurals 2,3,4; Post Of-
ROBINETTE, LINDA, Honor Roll 1,4;
Alpha Xi Delta 1,2,3,4; House Council
2; Jr. Counselor 3; Cheerleader 3; In-
RUSSELL, JAMES, Lambda Chi Al-
pha, Nat'l. Student Marketing Corp.
SHOEMAKER, H. STEPHEN, Honor
Roll 1,2; Dean's List 3,4; Green Circle,
ODK, BSU, Ministerial Ass'n., Pi Kap-
pa Phi, chaplain, rush chrmn., Student
Senate 1,2,4; Pres. Freshman class,
soph, class, pres. pro-tem senator 4,
chaplain 4; Adelphos Society pres. 4;
Homecoming King 3; Opera, Mr. Stet-
son 1st runner-up. Who's Who, Rotary
Outstanding Service Award 2.
SMITH, MICHAEL D., Honor Roll 3,4;
Sigma Pi Sigma 2,3,4; Young Repub-
STULTZ, PATRICIA A., Dean's List 3,
4; Honor Roll 1,2,3,4; Scroll and Key
2,3,4; Phi Society 1,3,4; Sigma Tau
Delta 3,4; Sigma Pi Kappa 2,3,4; Hon-
ors Program 1,2,3,4; Westminster 1,
2,4; Parents Weekend comm. sec't. 2;
Homecoming comm. 2; SUB 2,4, Cel-
lar Door comm. 2, Hostess Bureau
chrmn. 2,4; Hatter organizations ed.
4; Reporter staff 1,2,4; director
AMFC Junior Year Abroad Neuchatel,
Switzerland 3; Internat'l Honors Pro-
gram candidate 3; Univ. self-study
comm. 4; Miss Snowball finalist 2;
Miss Friendship 2; nominee for Wood-
row Wilson Fellowship 4.
SWANN, JOHN A., Honor Roll 1,2,3,
4; Dean's List 3,4; Green Circle 3;
ODK 4; Scabbard and Blade 4; Sigma
Pi Kappa 3,4; Pi Kappa Phi 1,2,3,4;
IFC 2; Senate 4; Co-chrman. Green
Feather 3; Hatter staff 3; resident ad-
visor 2,3; intramurals 1,2,3,4; head
resident 4; Good Buddy and Counselor
of Hatter Editor (R.C.) 1,2,3,4.
THOMPSON, JOHN L., Pi Kappa Al-
pha 2,3, president 4; Senate 2; intra-
mural football all-star 2,3,4; IFC 3.
THOMPSON, RAMONA CARROLL
SHURLEY, ANGE, Alpha Chi Omega
1,2,3,4; Panhellenic 2; Canterbury 1,
2; Reporter staff 1; intramurals 1,2,4;
junior year abroad Madrid, Spain; work
with Evergreen Day School.
SIMMONS, JOAN, Honor Roll 4; Chris-
tian Science Org. 1, pres. 2,3, sec't. 4;
junior counselor 4; Who's Who; Alpha
Chi Omega 2,3,4, scholarship chrmn.
4; senator 4; pres. Liberal Arts School
4; Chaudoin House Council 3.
TOMYN, SETON, Dean's List 3; Hon-
or Roll 1,2,3,4; Society of Physics
Students 2,3,4; Scroll and Key 3,4;
Phi Society 2,3,4; Kappa Mu Epsilon
1,2,3,4; Sigma Pi Sigma 1,2,3,4; Scab-
bard and Blade 4; Pi Kappa Phi 2,3,4;
Student Advisor 3,4; Men's Council 4;
Honors Program Exec. Council 4; RA
3,4; Basketball 1,2,3; Intramurals 2,3,
TOWNSEND, JOHN, Honor Roll 1,2,3;
Phi Alpha Theta, German Club 1.
TRASK, SARA, Dean's List 4; Honor
Roll 1,2,3,4; Tassel 2; Alpha Chi Ome-
ga Standards Board 1,2,3, Chaplain 2;
Soc. Chrm. 2; Rec. Chrm. 4; Jr. Pan-
hellenic 1; Sigma Phi Epsilon Hearts
Club 1,2,3; Green Feather 2, co-chrm.
3; Miss Hatter Contest 2; Steering
Comm. for S.E. Panhellenic Confer-
TROLL, CAROLYN, Honor Roll 1,2,4;
Sigma Delta Pi 1,2,3,4; Alpha Xi Delta
1,2,3,4, House Chrm. 1; Westminster
1; Women's Exec. 2; SUB Hostess 4;
Year Abroad 3.
WESTON, BONNIE WALKER, Dean's
List 3,4; Honor Roll 2,3,4; Pi Kappa
Delta 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3; Women's Exec.;
Dorm President, House Council, Work-
study, Service Club 2.
WHITE, JAMES, Honor Roll 3,4;
Dean's List 4; BSU 3,4; Ministerial
Assn. 3,4; Concert Choir 4; T-Squad
WILBERS, ELIZABETH ANN, Honor
Roll 4; Dean's List 4; Alpha Xi Delta 1,
2,3,4; House Chrm. 2,3; Philanthropy
Chrm, BSU 1,2; Canterbury 3,4; Ori-
entation Social Chrm. 2; Green Feath-
er Sec. 3; Hatter Holiday Publicity 2;
House Council 3; Beta Beta Beta 4;
TURNIER, JOHN, Honor Roll 1,2,3,4;
V.P. Bio. Honorary 3,4; Math Honor-
ary 3,4; ROTC scholarship award 3,4;
Delta Sigma Phi 2.
VAN BLARCOM, BRUCE, Dean's List
3,4; Honor Roll 1,2,3,4; Theta Alpha
Phi, Dorm Council, Players Guild, In-
tramurals, Associate Director Fla.
Summer Theatre, Theatre.
WALLBERG, S. LINDSTROM, Honor
Roll 1,2,3,4; Bateman Academic
Scholarship; Pershing Rifles 1,2; Cho-
rus 1,2; Concert Choir 1,2,3,4, Key
Member, T-Squad, Men's Pub. Officer
3, Student Director 4; MENC 1,3,4;
SFEA 4; Stover Plays and Operas.
WALTER, TONI, Dean's List 4; Honor
Roll 4; Beta Beta Beta 3,4; Delta Del-
ta Delta Pres. 3,4; Lambda Chi Alpha
Crescent Girl 3; Panhellenic Council 3,
4; SGA 2; Traffic Comm. 2,3,4; Ori-
entation 2; Homecoming 2, Co-Chrm.
3; Intramurals All-Star 1,2,3,4; Jr.
Counselor 3; Finalist Miss Stetson
Contest 2; Posture Contest 4; Home-
coming Queen 4; ROTC Sponsor 3,4.
WILKERSON, GREGORY, Pi Kappa
Phi 2,3,4; Senator 3,4; Hatter Staff 3;
Intramurals, R.A. 3,4; Theatre 4.
WILLIAMS, DAVID, Honor Roll 1.2,3;
Dean's List 2,3; Green Circle 2,3; Phi
Society 1,2,3; Kappa Mu Epsilon 1,2.
3; Sigma Pi Sigma 2,3; Society of
Physics Students 1,2,3; R.A. 3; Quiz
Bowl Chrm. 3.
WINCHESTER, DIANE, Honor Roll 4;
Sigma Pi Sigma 2,3,4; Alpha Chi Ome-
ga House Chrm. 1, Historian 2, Sec.
3, V.P. 4; Little Sister of Pi Kappa Phi
3,4; Society of Physics Students 3,4;
Greek Gab Reporter 3; Intramurals 1,
2,3,4; Library, Lab. Asst., Sec.
WINSE, LAWRENCE, Honor Roll 2,3,
4; Gamma Sigma Epsilon 4; Kappa Mu
Epsilon 2,3,4; Pi Kappa Alpha 1,2,3,4;
Student Senate Comm. 2,3; American
Chemical Soc. 4; German Club 3; Soc-
cer 1,2; S-Club 1,2,3.4; Intramurals 1.
2,3,4; Lab. Asst. 4; Student Asst. 2,
WOULLARD, JOHN, Omega Phi 2,3;
IFC 3; Canterbury 4; Green Feather 2,
3; Homecoming 2; German Club, Intra-
murals 2,3; Prof. Asst.
WARNER, SALLY REBECCA, Honor
Roll 1,2; Dean's List 3,4; Sigma Tau
Delta 3,4; Phi Mu, Wesley 1; Orienta-
tion Comm. Advisor 1 ,2; Reporter Staff
1; Cafeteria 1; Dorm Receptionist 2,3,
4; Theatre 1.
YOUNG, MARY. Honor Roll 3.4;
Dean's List 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 2,3.
4; Westminster 1,2,3,4; SUB Cultural
Cornm., Service Organization.
WEART, JAMES, Pi Kappa Phi 3,4;
Intramurals 3,4; Security Guard 4.
WERNER, FRANK, Dean's List 4; Hon-
or Roll 4; Sigma Pi Sigma 4.
YOUNGER, JAY, Dean's List 3,4; Hon-
or Roll 1,2,3.4; Psi Chi 3,4; Zeta Tau
Alpha 2,3.4; Student Advisor 4; Intra-
murals 2,3,4; Volleyball Team 3,4;
Cafeteria 4; Pershing Rifles Sponsor
2; Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweethearts
Club 2; Theatre 1.
who will let his students into
his home and make them feel
important there, Dean Eliot
Allen is the recipient of the
dedication of the 1970 HATTER.
The people who have made this
picture of Stetson University
feel strongly that this man is
the epitome of what we want
our picture to be. Dean Allen
dedicates himself to making
people earn. He gives nothing
and gives everything. We will
miss a man who will let students
into his life and make them
feel important there.
^^^^^L"^ « Jf
for pulling up the old and putting
in the new. First Viet Nam and
then Cambodia and pollution.
A lot of people started, it
seemed, to try to do something
who had never tried to do
things like that before. Four
died in birth. People prayed for
peace and hoped for the sun
and wondered about their fu-
tures. But people still smiled
rid resorted, at times, back to
■le concrete things in life. They
■ade love and music. And
:-,ave and aspired, it was a year
for pulling up the old and put-
ting in the new. But. hasn't
every year been that?
143 N. Boulevard
thanks for your support
see you in the fall
For your book and personal needs,
your own campus bookstore
Congratulations Class of '70
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES
CLASS OF 1970
The city of DeLand and the Chamber of Commerce are proud of the cooperative relations between the resi-
dents of our community and the students of Stetson University.
DE LAND CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
336 N. Woodland Boulevard
V.M. FOUNTAIN, CO.
129 N. Boulevard
Your Clothes Express You
Fountain's for Clothes
J.C. PENNEY CO,
PAINT & GLASS
247 North Boulevard
for the final touch
1 16 East New York
For That Someone Special
Dirty air comes from cars and trash burning
and industry and airplanes and on and on
Well, Florida Power Corporation doesn't
like it either. That's why we've spent more
than $1,500,000 on air pollution control
equipment in the last five years just as
Because we want to breathe too.
(W^ fo^ otMyUckpm^
helping build better communities.
Bill Holler Motor Sales
550 South Boulevard \
OPEN EVENINGS TIL 7:00 Oidswohih
121 North Boulevard
Price, Service, Quality
115 North Boulevard
118 North Boulevard
131 East New York
119 South Boulevard
THE CONRAD INSURANCE
1 18 West New York Avenue
lOO East Ohio
AND DRY CLEANING
224 South Florida Avenue
DE LAND STATE BANK
Student Banking Headquarters
302 East New York Avenue
Home of Happy Banking
-Sp^'v"- .. ...-
GIBBS OF DE LAND
131-33 North Boulevard
Bauman's Office Supply
113 North Boulevard
105 South Boulevard
103 North Boulevard
STETSON UNIVERSITY ROTC
my friends and I decided to make a
yearbool<. IVlany times we thought the
decision unwise. A few times we thought
it wise.. Many people helped. Many
people will help after I write this.
Armed with a love for the school, too
little talent, too little money and
too little time, a lot of papers and
. things, a broken typewriter, a Three
Dog Night record and too much enthusiasm,
we set about to produce a picture of a
truly baffling and wonderful place.
. Thank you Jeff. Pat. Jackie, Jim. Jan,
Amy, Nat, Honey, Ric, Bill and Tommy.
We all worked too much. The entire
book is an example of people doing
too much. That's the, only way to live.
And, thank you Jeanne. Jeanne who worked
harder than anyone. Jeanne who made
tlie office unique and happy.
So. everybody, our book is on the way,
, ' It will rest, as does everyone, on
the lap of people's opinitjn and we
will hop(^ for .$weet sleep and good
opinion at least somf> of Ihp time
■ .. ■ ' RC-